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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1963-1964)"

VOL. XLV— NO. 1 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 

Two Social Sciences Tours Slated 



Pretty, shapely and glamorous Jeanie Marler, junior 
speech major of Alexandria, is shown getting ready to 
blast off for the Fourth of July holidays. The sky rocket 
which she is getting ready to set off measures seven feet 
tall; Miss Marler is five feet, two inches tall. The sky 
rocket is a dud; Miss Marler is not. (photo by Lamar Bates) 



Townsend Selected 
As New NSC Dean 

President John S. Kyser recent- 
ly named Dr. David Townsend as 
Dean of the School of Applied Arts 
and Sciences at Northwestern State 
College, replacing Robert H. Eas- 
ley, who has been serving as act- 
ing dean on a temporary appoint- 
ment. 

Born in Clinton, Iowa, Dr. Town- 
send holds a bachelor's degree 
from Cornell College, a master's 
degree from the University of 
Michigan, and a doctorate from 
Louisiana State University. 

Dr. Townsend began his teaching 
career at LSU in 1949. He came 
to Northwestern from the Univer- 
sity of Texas to asume his present 
post. 

A member of many honor fra- 
ternities and professional associa 




Dr. George A. Stokes 

Dr. Stokes Named 
New Dean of A&S 

Recently named by President 
John S. Kyser as Dean of the 
School of Arts and Sciences was 
Dr. George A. Stokes, professor of 
Geography and Geology at North- 
western for 14 years. 

A native of Winnfield, Dr. Stokes 
attended Winnfield High and re- 
ceived his B.A. from NSC in 1942. 
He has done graduate work at 
Louisiana State University, receiv- 
ing his MA. in 1949, and his Ph.D. 
in 1954. He began as Assistant 
Professor of Geography and Geol- 
ogy, moving through the ranks to 
Associate Professor, and finally 
full Professor of Geography and 
Geology. 

Dr. Stokes is married to the 
former Mary Jane Deahal of Aus- 
tin, Tex. They have two children, 
11 year old Gordon, and nine year 
old Charles. 

When queried as to his plans re- 
lating to his new office, Dr. Stokes 
commented that it was too early 
to plan future actions. Dr. Stokes 
replaces Dean Clarence K. Dugdale. 



Star Disappears; 
No Trace Found 

After being cast as "Punk," a 
starring role in the play "Years 
Ago," "Oboe" the only feline in 
the play, ran away from it all. 

After the first two rehearsals 
of the play, which was presented 
by the Northwestern State Col- 
lege Summer Theatre Work- 
shop, June 25, 26, and 27, she 
left. 

At try-outs for the part, 
"Oboe" was judged best suited 
for the role over a Siamese 
named "Saki," and a Persian 
named "Curley." "Oboe," a lit- 
tle gray tiger cat, out-classed 
the other cats, because they 
were too classy. 

"Tot Petit," a yellow tiger cat, 
"Oboe's" understudy filled in 
during rehearsals and since 
"Oboe" could not be found, took 
over the part during the play. 



One Tour Will Feature U.S., Hawaii; 
Western Europe Tour Also Planned 

by Carrie Nicklas, Assistant Editor 

The Northwestern State College Department of Social 
Studies plans two summer tours in August. The 13th Annual 
Educational Tour of the United States features the southwest 

and offers an optional side 
trip to Hawaii. A program of 
annual overseas tours is inaug- 
urated with a tour of Western 
Europe. 

Graduate and undergraduate cre- 
dit in geography and/or social stu- 
dies may be earned. The tours are 
also open to other interested per- 
sons. Credits of three to six hours 
may be earned by undergraduates 
and three hours for graduates. 




Student Aid Bill 
Signed by Governor 

The Louisiana Legislature at its 
recent session enacted into law a 
student aid bill which would per- 
mit college students to borrow 
money. Gov. Davis signed the bill 
June 19. 

The bill, which Rep. Jasper K. 
Smith of Caddo Parish and Sen. 
Michael O'Keffe of New Orleans 
co-authored in the Legislature, sets 
an FHA-type loan program for 
persons permitting them to bor- 
row from private lending sources 
at an interest rate not higher than 
5 1/2 per cent, and paying back 
after finishing or leaving college. 

Rep. Smith said he felt the new 
piece of legislation "will ultimately 
lead to abolishing legislative scho- 
larships which are only costly to 
the state and do not offer enough 
to students to assist them finan- 
cially in attending school." 



Dr. David Townsend 



tions, he is also an author having 
a number of monographs and pro-, 
fessional articles to his credit. 

Married to the former Dorothy 
Trichel of Campti, Dr. Townsend 
is the father of three children, 
Teresa, ten; Mary, three; and 
James, eight months. 



Extra Day Given 
For Holiday Period 

Northwestern's students, faculty 
and staff will get an extra day off 
for the Fourth of July, President 
John S. Kyser has announced. The 
holiday period will be July 4-7. 

But the extra day isn't free. In 
Dr. Kyser's words, "In order that 
we may meet our obligation of 
number of days of instruction and 
to carry on the general business of 
the college, we will have class and 
other routine operations of the col- 
lege tomorrow." 

In closing he adds, "Let everyone 
take full advantage of this summer 
session respite, and may you come 
back refreshed and rested." 



DR. JOHN KYSER SPEAKS 
AT MONROE ALUMNI MEET 

A dinner meeting of the Monroe- 
West Monroe Area Unit of the 
Northwestern State College Alum- 
ni Association was held Thursday 
night in Monroe. 

President John S. Kyser spoke 
on "Northwestern's Role in Higher 
Education in Louisiana." He was 
accompanied to the meeting by 
Dean of Administration Sylvan W. 
Nelken and Alumni Secretary Joe 
W. Webb. 




MICROFILM OF A RESEARCH publication article from Outer Mongolia is being exam- 
ined by Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu, center, head of the department of bacteriology at North- 
western State College, graduate student George W. Krumm, left, and Assistant Librarian 
Donald N. MacKenzie. Krumm initiated the request for a copy of the article printed in 
"Transactions of the Buryant-Mongolian National Intitute of Veterinary Studies," Bur- 
yant, Mongolia. With the assistance of U.S. Senator Allen J. Ellender, the library was able 
to secure the microfilm through the American Embassy in Moscow. It must now be trans- 
lated from Russian for possible use by Krumm. 



Itinerary Listed 

The tour of the Western U.S. 
and Hawaii begins on Aug. 4. The 
group will depart from NSC on 
Aug. 4 and travel to Abilene, Tex. 
via Shreveport and Dallas. They 
will pass through Ft. Worth on 
the edge of the Central Plains and 
spend the night in Abilene on the 
edge of the Great Plains. 

Travel will continue on Aug. 
5 westward through Sweetwater, 
Lamesa, and Hobbs to Whites City, 
N. M. Here the touring unit will 
visit Carlsbad Caverns. Aug. 6 the 
group will travel through the 
Guadeloupe Mountains to El Paso 
and then cross the Rio Grande in 
Mexico. 

On Aug. 7 the tour will travel 
along the Rio Grande to Las 
Cruces, then to the Continental 
Divide into Arizona. 

Travel resumes next day to the 
Santa Cruz River Valley. On Aug. 
9 the delegation will enter Cali- 
fornia and tour San Diego. The 
group on Aug. 10 will travel to 
Los Angeles, stopping for a visit 
at the Mission of San Juan Capis- 
trano. 

On August 11, 12 and 13 Los 
Angeles and Hollywood will be 
visited and a boat trip to Catalina 
Island will be taken. The group 
will tour Disneyland, Marineland 
and also other scenic spots in Los 
Angeles. 

Aug. 14 and 15 the tour will 
journey to San Francisco via the 
scenic coast route. 

The next two days will find 
the group busy touring San Fran- 
cisco. 

On To Honolulu 

The morning of Aug. 11, the 
group will fly more than 2,000 
miles to Honolulu on the island 
of Oahu. 

Aug. 12-16 will find this group 
busy touring Pearl Harbor, Hono- 
lulu, a Buddhist temple, fields of 
pineapples and other sights. ' 

Travel resumes again on Aug. 
17 when the group will return to 
San Francisco. 

Together again on Aug. 18, the 
group will travel into the Central 
I Valley of California, up the San 
Joaquin River Valley, then east 
to Sierra Nevada Mountains and 
Yosemite National Park. 

Travel resumes again Aug. 19, 
returning to the San Joaquin Val- 
ley passing through Fresno, a visit 
to the Sequoya National Park and 
other points of interest. 

On Aug. 20 the tour continues 
into Nevada, across the Mojave 
Desert and the basin and range 
country. The night will be spent 
in Las Vegas. 

Aug. 21 will be a busy day sight- 
seeing and then traveling to Grand 
Canyon for the night. Aug. 22 will 
find the group touring Grand Can- 
yon. 

Travel resumes on Aug. 23 by 
way of Cameron to Flagstaff. The 
(See Tours, page 8) 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 



Editorials 



Summer Student Council Needed 




"I don't see any need for a summer Student 
Council." 

Have you had a complaint recently about 
the way things are run at Northwestern dur- 
ing the Summer? Have you noticed how help- 
less you feel when you have no one to go to 
with it? Have you wished that there were 
more planned activities in the Summer? Do 
you wish there were Summer sports, so that 



you could have some diversion? And do you 
miss reading the minutes of the Student Coun- 
cil in the "Current Sauce?" 

In short, have you ever wondered why 
the Student Council doesn't meet during the 
Summer semester? 

You may say, so what? There isn't that 
much going on during the Summer session. 
And most of the students commute or are 
grad students, or don't really care. Who needs 
unity and school spirit during the Summer? 
Things always work out, so what's the use 
of having a council? 

We at the "Current Sauce" feel that there 
is a strong need for a Summer council, per- 
haps made up of representatives from the 
various dormitories. The officers could be 
elected by the representatives, or perhaps 
during a house meeting. 

At any rate, the means is not important — 
it is the result which counts most. It seems 
not unfortunate, but absolutely needless that 
2,087 students go through even a single se- 
mester without a council to represent them in 
matters of importance, matters which affect 
them every day. 



Zdtio>& 




by Robert Gentry 



In case you've been wondering 
who the new fellow hanging around 
the Current Sauce office is, it's me. 
Beginning now and continuing for 
the next three semesters, this col- 
umn will be coming with each issue 
of the paper. During its duration it 
will probably say many things 
about many subjects and about 
many people. You may like it, and 
then on the other hand, you may 
not. But in the outset, let's hope 
that this column will read good 
like a good column should. 

The Sauce will be put out by a 
skeleton crew this summer, but 
next fall and spring, with a full 
staff, we hope to give this college 
a topnotch paper. 

Many changes will be noted in 
forth coming issues of the Sauce. 
A statement of intent and purpose 
and statement concerning our po- 
licy for letters to the editor will 
appear in the first issue of the fall 
semester. 



tion during its session last year. 
Spearheading the movement for de- 
feat of the bill this year again was 
the Representative from Natchito- 
ches Parish, Curtis E. Boozman, Sr. 

In retaliation to a remark made 
by Boozman, Rep. Ford Stinson of 
Bossier Parish said: "Mr. Boozman, 
if there is any place they don't 
need a college it's in Natchitoches. 
If it weren't for Northwestern be- 
ing there it wouldn't even make a 
good cotton field." 

Quite an unusual statement to 
come from a legislator we must 
say. 

A college in Shreveport would 
certainly be a blow to NSC. when 
it is considered that 574 students 
from Caddo Parish and 152 stu- 
dents from Bossier Parish attended 
Northwestern last semester. 




I was going through a batch of 
trade statistics the other day and 
came across a startling fact. Cana- 
da exported absolutely no grind- 
stones last year. This might not 
seem so startling, and world shak- 



Bobby Kennedy stopped making 
trouble? What would happen to 
you as a college student? You 
couldn't sit in your VW on the bank 
of Cane River, listening to ac- 
counts of strife on your radio. It's 
a thought, dear friend. 
One night before the end of last 



tor sneakers. 

I was reading a copy of the Loui- 
siana College paper, the Wildcat 
Advance, and I came across a little 
note of interest in the exchange 
column (written by Mary Evelyn 
Eckford, a fellow Tennessean), 
that other campi (plural for camp- 
us) seem to share a common pro- 



semester, I tried to make a phone 

call, but the line was busy. You blem wi th « s - DEADNESS. At Del- 
might say that this is an all too ta state in Cleveland, Miss., the 
common occurrence at college, but faculty is pleading with the stu- 
it turned out to be a new experi- dents for more suggestions. It 
ence. While I was listening to the seems that all the students want 
ing to you, but if you project this steady beep-beep-beep of the busy to do is dance, 
image a bit, you would find that it signal, I discerned voices on the Careful of Clouds 

has its effect on you as an indivi- line 
dual. 
We 



A tip of the hat to Mrs. Mamie 
Bowman Tarleton and Dean Cla- 
rence E. Dugdale upon their re- 
tirement after many years of fine 
service to Northwestern. Congra- 
tulations are in store for Dr. 
George Stokes upon his appoint- 
ment as new dean. We don't 
know of a finer, more qualified 
person for the position. 



The Sauce next year will cele- 
brate its fiftieth anniversary. A 
special issue is planned next spring 
to commemorate this. It is inter- 
esting to note that while the Sauce 
is fifty years old, Natchitoches will 
be celebrating its 250th annivers- 
ary, and Northwestern will be 80 
years old. 



Again last month the Louisiana 
Legislature defeated a bill which 
would create a college at Shreve- 
port. The Legislature took like ac- 



The NSC Faculty Community 
Fund — membership 113 — collected 
$1,860.41 for the 1962-63 school 
year. Doing an outstanding job as 
chairman is M. J. Cousins, assisted 
by Thomas Hennigan and Drs. Eu- 
gene Watson, Guy Nesom, Marie 
Dunn, Lisso Simmons, and James 
L. Rhoades. 



She goes on to tell of Ouachita 

Fun With The Phone College in Arkadelphia, Ark. They 

Not that I'm nosey, but I listened solve the week-end boredom by go- 

for a moment, because of the mul- ing home, but there are a few who 

titude of the voices. I soon joined remain amuse themselves over the 

into the conversations, and met week-end by letting water flow into 

several new people. It turned out the halls for swimming, pulling 

that we had representatives of nine each other around on rugs, making 

dormitories on the line, each try- a personal bowling alley in the 

ing to reach a different number. I halls with coke bottles, and the 

never did get the number I was good old reliable blast of watching 

trying to reach, but it was interest- T.V. Doesn't sound too much dif- 

What if countries stopped mak- ing. ferent, does it? 

ing the things they were noted for, For you "dogs" I have a little bit I was reading the other day that 

and stopped the export of these of information which might prove the average cloud weighs approxi- 

articles? Suppose Japan stopped helpful. If you will follow this ad- mately 300,000 pounds. Don't let 

making transistor radios, Germany vice, it will help you to become any clouds fall on you. 

stopped making Volkswagens, and "Big Man On Campus." Buy eleva- Bye. 



all know what happened 
when Transylvania stopped the 
manufacture of anti-vampire 
charms — we were swamped with a 
deluge of monster movies, and we 
still have them — in fact, nearly 
every night on television there is 
a vampire show. 

It's A Thought 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




''ffoWZft. WON'T TELL H£M/ $HB 9065 if, /W\NfA<5££ TO 

3NEAK 0OVUPlNfO HEK KOCM ALMOST £f£RY NlTE;" 



LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 



Route 2, Box 174 
Minden, La. 

Dear Robert: 

Lots of luck in the coming year 
with the Current Sauce. The paper 
needs someone with your ability to 
bring it back up to one of the bet- 
ter college papers in the country. 
It's a hard job but I feel you can 
do it. 

I lucked up this summer and 
stepped into the sports editor's 
spot of the Minden Press and 
Herald, a twice weekly publication. 
Best wishes, 
Jack Duncan 

(Editor's Note: Mr. Duncan served 
as sports editor for the Sauce last 
semester.) 



Dear Editor: 

While they are having these 
world church councils, they should 
find a way to add a peace corps 
type of program. It is about time 
for them to bring economics into 
their teaching to help people to 
take care of themselves. 

William R. Sullivan 

1116 S. Flower 

Los Angeles 15, Calif. 



THE Bitter 

and 

THE Sweet 

by Carrie Nicklas 

Summertime at NSC means class- 
es five days a week and "Operation 
Evacuation" which takes place at 
noon on Friday. A typical sight of 
graduate students and children pic- 
nicing along Cane River is also in 
order. 

Do the students at NSC take ad- 
vantage of the opportunities allot- 
ted to them? Indeed they don't! Of 
course you may ask with an un- 
couth tone of voice — "What oppor- 
tunities?" "Of course there is this 
show and of course that one. . . ." 

"What a dead town, they must 
roll up the sidewalks at 9 o'clock. 
There just isn't anything to do in 
this town." 

There are always those "juke- 
box" dances in the student center, 
plenty of studying, a quick dip in 
the Natitorium, more study, a nap 
in the afternoon, a "good" movie 
to attend, a card game with some 
friends, and of course all those 
meetings you must attend. With all 
these things going on we find that 
our week-ends are left barren by 
an empty campus. 

Homeward Bound 

Typical conversation, steming 
from the fact that the entertain- 
ment at NSC, especially on week- 
ends, is a perpetual problem result- 
ing in far too many "Suitcase Sals 
and Sams" packing up and going 
home. 

Well this columnist hasn't found 
an answer to the question "What 
can we do around here" either, but 
here are a few suggestions. 

Bicycle Ride 

Bring out the bermuda shorts, 
rent a bicycle and go riding. Tour 
scenic Natchitoches on two wheels 
in the fresh open air. Remember 
once upon a time it was pretty ex- 
citing around this town. 

After your little bike tour you 



might enjoy relaxing in our spaci- 
ous library. All sorts of books and 
magazines are available for your 
use. Then of course you can always 
go over to the Student Center and 
enjoy a relaxing afternoon listen- 
ing to records in the lounge. 

Maybe you'd rather the outside, 
open air type entertainment more. 
If so, why not hurry on down to 
the tennis courts and play a match. 
Or maybe you'd rather a cook-out. 
Get a gang together and have a pic- 
nic. 

Taffy Pull? 

Or how about an old fashion taffy 
pull? The religiuos groups always 
seem to have plenty of ways of 
having fun. Why not mosey Over 
and see what your denomination 
is doing? 

Perhaps some of these ideas will 
receive a bored "now wouldn't that 
be ducky fun?" But that's typical 
because if you are one of the ones 
who have to pack that Samsonite 
every Friday and charge off for 
home to be "entertained" it's not 
because you lack something to do, 
but what you need is imagination 
and a lots of energy. 

Oh well, that's all this week. 
Guess I'd better go fill out my 
"out-of-town" slip and see if I can 
find a ride home. Have a good 
week-end. 



urrenl Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Newton Carter, Jr Associate Editor 

Carrie Nicklas Assistant Editor 

Joe Weinmunson News Editor 

Ragan Gantt Business Manager 

Janice Freeman Society Editor 

Annabel Blackiston Feature Editor 

Roy G. Clark Advisor 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



1963 



FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Honor Roll For Spring 
Semester is Released 



The honor roll for the Spring 
Semester has been released by the 
deans of the Schools of Arts and 
Sciences, Applied Arts and Scien- 
ces, Education, and Nursing. The 
following students are listed on the 
honor roll. 

School of Arts and Sciences 

Eugene Ainsworth, Diana Aldrieh, Wil- 
liam D. Bailey, Benny Barridge, Glenda 
B. Bates, Wm. Joe Beasley, Richard E. 
Berlitz, T. Dolores Blalock, Marilyn Boe- 
ker, William R. Boone, Stanley Branton, 
Carolyn Broussard, Frank I. Burton. 

Jerry Ann Bussey, Virginia Carpenter, 
Brenda Joyce Carr, George Chandler, 
John Charrier, Cecil Chopin, Ann Clark, 
Frederick Combs, Lloyd Cooney, Roy H. 
Corley, Martha Cotten. 

Frances Council, Wilmer O. Crain, Gary 
Cunningham, Percy Curtis, Marcia Davis, 
Joyce Daw, Sandra Estes, Chas. Larry 
Fisher, Gerald Flanagan, Barbara Floyd, 
Daniel Fox, J. Elizabeth Frye. 

Vernon Frye, Jon Lee Gibson, Buddy 
Giering, Carol Gipson, Carol Givens, Linda 
Goodwin, Charles Gordon, Jarret Greer, 
Milton Guttierrez, William Hagewood, 
Lonnie Harper, David Henry, Lewis 
Hines, Charlotte Hood, Steven Hotho. 

Bobby Hughes, John S. Hyams, William 
H. Hyams, Wilmer Jackson, Charles John- 
son, Lewis Jones, Edwin Kelly, Carol 
Knotts, John Kothe, Rodney Gene Koury, 
Margaret Land, Linda Landrum. 

Walter Ledet, Virginia Lewis, Pat Lit- 
ton, William Long, Jowanna Looper, Sam 
Lucero, Earl Manning, Glenda Marshman, 
Robert Marshman, Samuel Masson, Sidney 
Matthews, Zackey Meachum. 

Betty K. Miller, Carolyn Morgan, Sher- 
ry Moss, Wendell Neal, Robert Nichols, 
Mary Ann Normand, Alexa Osborne, Del- 
mond Owens, Brenda Pace, Francisco 
Perez, Meade Phelps, Julia Phillips, Wal- 
ter Phipps, Alice Ann Ragsdale, James 
W. Randall, Eva Jean Rees, Ruth Richard- 
son, Ray T. Robicheaux, George Rogers. 

Lola Ross, Dieter Saalman, Dana San- 
ders, Kenneth Schenck, Garvin Senn, 
Carol Sikorske, James Sikorske, Lynn 
Speight, Jackie Speir, Mary Stewart, Ter- 
ry Talbert, Wilford Taylor, Ollie Thames, 
Randall Tilley, Eleanor Tylock. 

Diana Vasquez, Letha Voigt, James 
Weeks, Mary Wells, Philip Wheeler, Wil- 
liam Whitehead, Albert E. Williams, Jo- 
Ann Wise, Donald Wood, Thomas Wyatt, 
Theresa Yates, John C. Young. 

School of 
Applied Arts and Sciences 

Franklin J. Adams, William C. Alford, 
Dollis M. Arnold, Elizabeth Arthur, 
Raymond Arthur, James E. Aymond, Al- 
den C. Bailey, Robert B. Bailey, S. Ann 
Benefield, Gerald W. Bennett, Kayla Ber- 
nard, Don J. Berthelot, Davis Bland, Leo- 
nard Blanton, Luther Paul Blevins, Jim- 
my Bradford, Doris L. Brasher. 

Jerry W. Brill, Riley Calhoun, Rodney 
Calhoun, Emmett L. Carson, Jerry Wayne 
Carter, Jack L. Cavanaugh, Marion Chap- 
man, Claire Lee Chase, Barney Clemens, 
Joseph K. Cloutier, Odis D. Cobb. 

Wade Cooper, James Crawford, Burel 
E. Cupples, Jerry W. Cutrer, Robert Da- 
venport, Barry L. Dillard, John M. Dis- 
tefano, Jack Eversull, Carol E. Fincher, 
William B. Fincher, Kenneth E. Fisher, 
Bruce Fraser, Katherine Giering. 

Joseph Glorioso, William Golden, Peg- 
gy F. Green, Robert Green, Charles E. 
Hammond, Ronald V. Hannigan, Macus 
L. Hart, M. Kennon Harville, Howard L. 
Helms, Jerry Hiers. 

Frank S. Hines, Jerry F. Holloway, Nan- 
cy L. Humble, Paula Jenkins, Patsy Jeter, 
Michael P. Jordan, Garabet Karakashian, 
Thomas G. Keeth, Annie V. Kelly, Mary 
E. Knapp, Catherine LaBauve, Bobby 
Lambert, Linda Lawson, James E. Lee, 
Victor C. Lee, John W. Lewis. 

Malcolm Loe, James R. Maddy, James 
Machen, Joe Maranto, George R. Mercer, 
Jim E. Miller, Leonard Miller, H. Richard 
Mitchell, Nancy F. Mitchell, Michael Mix- 
on, Glenda Moreland, Irby McCan, Fred 
McDowell, Jerry V. McGraw, Carole E. 
McKneely, Shirley J. Nugent, Don L. Phil- 
lips, Joy Rambin. 

H. Fred Randow, Mary Lee Raney, Paul 
Rochette, LaNae Rowell, Ronald D. Roy, 
Hazel Laverne Russell, Billy W. Scott, 
George Shamblin, David Showalter, Joe 
H. Singletary, Clarence T. Shipp, BiUie 
Ann Simmons, A. J. Smith. 

Ronald L. Smith, William R. Stevens, 
Doris C. Stratton, Dorval W. Stuckey, 
Wilson E. Teller, Paul Leon Thiel, Caro- 
lyn Thomas, Charles K. Thompson, Wil- 
liam E. Tilley, Alton L. Townsend. 

Joseph N. Traigle, Douglas TricheU, 
David C. Vanderliek, Marilyn VanHoof, 
Patricia Walker, Robert Paul Ware, Ge- 
rald Weatley, Linda Williams, Charlotte 
Willis, William L. Wood, Gerald D. Yar- 
brough, Hartwell Young, Patrick Woodall. 

School of Education 

Janie F. Adams, John Phillip Allen, 
Sheila Faye Anderson, Betty Lynn An- 
thony, Johnny Armstrong, Betty Gene 
Arthur, Peggy Arwood, Dianna Louise 
Atkins, Jeffery Dean Austin, Sandra Gail 
Baker, Karen Glynn Bamburg, Frances 
S. Barrett, Ellen Baskerville, Jerry O. 
Bass, Grover Lamar Bates, Linda Sue 
Bayiis, Bonnie Sue Beard. 



M. Dianne Beauregard, Charlotte Beebe, 
Judy Vernell Bell, Jimmy Dale Berry, 
Katherine Ann Berry, Sandra S. Bethany, 
Ila E. Betterton, Mary Ann Blanchard, 
Sharon P. Bodie, John Arthur Bolin, Mar- 
ilyn F. Bonnette. 

Earl J. Booker, Ramona Ann Bott, Tan- 
yau Gaye Bracey, Charlotte A. Breedlove, 
Carolyn E. Brewer, Dorothea Marie Bry- 
an, Nettie B. Bustin, Ann E. Campbell, 
Kenneth W. Campbell, Ronald Canerday, 
Clarissa Nell Carter, Cheryl Lynn Cha- 
baud, Julia Sue Chance. 

Elaine Chandler, Marie Reine Chaney, 
Charlanne Chapoton, Jacquelyn Cheek, 
Charles Kam Shing Chlu, Kathlyn Clark, 
Sandra Taylor Clark, Elizabeth Ann Clegg, 
Theresa Ann Clemens, Mary Clements, 
Carolyn C. Compton, Cheryl Ann Conn, 
Mary Elizabeth Connell, Catherine Cook, 
Carl Glen Cooley, Iutress Cooley, Dorothy 
Ann Copeland, Katherine Cortinez. 

Larry P. Crain, Sandra C. Crowder, 
Sheila Mac Culp, William P. Cummlngs, 
Nancy Sharon Daniel, Linda Ann Daugh- 
try, Sam V. Dauzat, Sandra D. David, 
Barbara E. Dean, Marlin Willard Deen, 
Nancy Elaine Dees, Maurice E. Dennis. 

Anne L. Despujols, Betty Sue DeWitt, 
Rita Ellen Dobbins, Mary Earline Dairon, 
Barbara J. Dowden, Gwenda Sue Dowden, 
Betty C. Duggan, Clarence Durand, Glen- 
da Faye Durr, Carrie E. Dykes, Eugene 
A. Eddlemon, Ellen J. Edwards, Lynda 
Alyne Edwards, Earleen Ruth Evans, Pa- 
tricia Ann Evans, Carolyn M. Everett, 
Ingrid M. Faber, Nona R. Farley. 

Howard W. Fanning, Ruth Ann Fisher, 
Arnold B. Fleming, Bettye Lou Fletcher, 
Derla Ann Fontenot, Frank G. Ford, Mary 
Lynelle Ford, Nancy P. Foshee, Ann R. 
Fowler, Mary Ellen Francis, Yvonne Fra- 
zier, Jan A. Frederick, Melba D. French, 
Marjorie A. Friddle, Charles R. Fulco. 

Martha J. Gahagan, Sue Ellen Gaskin, 
Patricia K. Gaspard, Evelyn J. Gass, Ka- 
thleen F. George, Frances A. Gilson, Be- 
vely L. Glass, James Lloyd Gleason, Char- 
les Gouthiere, Douglas R. Green, Sidney 
D. Green, Sharon Ann Griffin. 

Marilyn Ann Guidry, James A. Guin, 
Dorothey F. Gunter, Tresa Taylor Hadnot, 
Raymond Potts Hale, Barbara Ann Haley, 
Wyolene Fair Hall, Donald Lee Hanchey, 

A. Laurie Hand, Sharon M. Hankwitz, 
Joyce Lynn Hargis, Geraldine Harris, Lu- 
cille Hart, Marion Law Hartzo, Louise 
Hathorn, Sandra K. Hawthorne, Linda 
Dean Haynie, Sheryl L. Hays, Patricia A. 
Headrick, Judith G. Heard. 

Leonard Hedrick, Jo Amy Hicks, Ruth- 
Anne Hoffstadt, Glenda Sue Holland, War- 
ren Jay Holland, Patsy Joan Holley, Mary 
Ann Horton, Betty A. Howard, Charles 

B. Idom, Carolyn S. Ivy, Linda Jackson. 
Don Gene James, Sharon Rose James, 

Alvin B. JeanFreau, Sam J. Jeansonne, 
Janis P. Jefferson, Mildred O. Joffrion, 
Gary A. Johnson, Georgia Ann Johnson, 
Linda Gayle Johnson, Sherry Lynne John- 
son, Wanda Jean Johnson, Janie Jones. 

Kenneth Lynn Jones, Linda Irene Jones, 
Sandra D. Joyce, Henry Hugh Joyner, 
Erma K. Kasmiersky, Ginger NeU Ken- 
nan, Sylvia June Keller, Gertrude Ann 
Kelley, Sammie Lee Ketchum, Gladys 
Marie Kilman, Billy Wade Knight, Robbie 
Sue Knighton. 

Theda Ellen Knox, Phyllis Eileen Kolb, 
William C. Lambert, Patricia Ann Latura, 
Patricia E. Lavine, Pauline Leadaman, 
Vernam T. LeBoeuf, Suzanne M. Ledoux, 
Elizabeth Adelle Lee, Sally R. Lee, Doro- 
thy Jean Legg, Bettye M. Lilly. 

Mary Lou Lilly, Janie C. Lindsey, Wil- 
bur Ellis Lipsey, Andrea V. Lisenbea, 
Barbara Nell Lloyd, Betty L. Lott, Patsy 
A. Lowderback, Mary Frances Lowe, Mar- 
ilyn Anita Lowrey, Sylvia C. McAllister, 
Ganeath Wilson McCain, Joan Lee Mc- 
Clung, Patricia Ruth McCook. 

Sandra Joy McDonald, Margaret Ann 
McElroy, Kay Austin McElwee, Joseph E. 
McFarland, Carroline McGee, Marilyn 
Joyce McGee, Mary Beth McGee, M. Kay 
Mcintosh, Judith Lynnell McLain. 

Mary Ann McWilliams, Jane P. Magee, 
Bea Beth Mains, Sarah C. Manning, Bar- 
bara Lou Martin, Jerry A. Martin, Patri- 
cia A. Martinez, Ann Matthews, Barbara 
A. Mattingly, Juanita Maxwell. 

Henry Louis Mayfield, Vickey Ruth 
Meador, Sandra Kay Methvin, LaVerne 
Faye Misner, Charles E. Mitchell, John 
W. Mitchell, Charity Ann Monk, Jo Ann 
Monk, Anne V. Morgan, Barbara Ann 
Morgan, Dell Thomas Morgan, Wanda G. 
Morgan, Mary Louise Morton. 

Gerry Dale Mulling, Harry Gleen Mur- 
phy, Sharon E. Napp, Mary Lou Neal, 
Dolores L. Nichols, John Milton Nix, 
Emeric T. Noone, Shyron E. O'Brien, 
Brenda Joy Odom, Carolyn W. Oglesby, 
Carolyn Louise Ortego, William L. Owen, 
Wilbur Harold Owens, Wayne Parker, 
Loretta A. Parrott, Thomas W. Patton, 
Carla Ruth Paul, Janice Yvonne Paul, 
Barbara Nell Pearson, A. Glynn Peninger, 
Dale Oglesby. 

Larry E. Perdue, Gweneth L. Peterson, 
Linda Jane Phenice, Sidney L. Poe, Laura 
J. Ponselle, E. JoAnn Powell, Carroll A. 
Presley, Patricia G. Presley, Frances S. 
Price, Warren T. Price. 

Rose Rita Provenza, Mary Prudhomme, 
Viola G. Pugh, F. Laura Pyle, Robert D. 
Reeves, William Morris Reid, Olivia Anne 
Rhodes, Ginger R. Risley, Jane Ritter, 
Barbara Ann Roark, Judy Bob Roberts, 
Barbara A. Robinette, Donna Jeanne Rod- 
gers, Juanita Claire Roge, M. Kathryn 
Rogers, Patricia A. Rogers, Johnnie B. 
Ross, Patricia A. Ross. 

Rose Anna Roy, Geneva C. Russell, 
Marilyn A. Rutherford, James Lamar Sal- 
ter, Joe Reece Salter, Virginia S. Sandi- 
fer. Patsy Ruth Sanson, Janet Rae Sauve, 
Brent Peter Scallan, Mildred Sebren, Don- 
na C. Segari, Paul H. Sepulvado. 



CATERING TO COLLEGE STUDENTS 



CITY BARBER SHOP 

We Specialize in Flat Tops 



617 2nd Street 



Natchitoches, La. 



Virginia L. Settle, John Howard Sew- 
ell, Sandra Jean Shahan, Neva Marie 
Sharbono, Carolyn Lee Shaub, Lois P. 
Shelton, J. Rahn Sherman, Barbara Ann 
Shiver, Katherine Shivers, James L. Shu- 
make, Charles R. Simmons, Johnny W. 
Sisk, Joyce Ann Sisk, Edwina Skrable, 
John Lester Slade, Becky Sloan. 

Arthur Neil Smith, E. O'Brien Smith, 
James R. Sorgee, James Sprayberry, Sally 
Stafford, Dorothy J. Staggs, Corene Stea- 
gall, Sharon D. Steelman, Melba Lou Ste- 
phens, L. Sue Stephenson, James T. Ste- 
wart, Carol Frances Stone, Alberta Ann 
Stroud, Anna L. Swafford, Allen Swilley, 
Mary Alice Taylor, Sandra F. Taylor, 
Betty E. Thomas. 

Billie L. Thomas, Judye Beth Thomas, 
Barbara A. Thompson, Patricia Gail Todd, 
Linda Marie Townson, Linda J. Trosper, 
Joye Faye Vallery, Jo Ann Vermaelen, 
Joseph C. Vidmar, Beverly D. Voigt 

Margie E. Walker, M. Jane Waters, C. 
Kay Watkins, Charles M. Webb, Randall 
J. Webb, Helen Faye West, John B. Whit- 
aker, Mary Lucy White, Marsha C. Whit- 
ford, Barbara Wiggins, Melinda Watkins. 

Bonnie J. Wiggins, Coletta M. Wilkin- 
son, David B. Williams, Sharon B. Wil- 
liams, Jimmy D. Willis, Margie Wilson, 
Connie R. Woodson, Carolyn F. Wright, 
Constance L. Wright. 

School of Nursing 

Charla Ainsworth, Mona Amrhein, Lil- 
lie Archer, Carolyn Bernard, Linda Ber- 
ry, Nancy Biggar, Glenda Bland, Anita 
Bradberry, Rosemary Brownlee, Sharon 
Burkhalter, Ruby Carlile, Valerie Charles, 
Mary Louise Clark, Rosa Creger. 

Rebecca Crews, Mary Damico, Martha 
Dean, Sue Dearmon, Mary C. Deville, 
Catherine Distefano, Ann Todd Dudley, 
Lillien Dupree, Sylvia Durham, Sandra 
Ellzey, Marjorie Floyd, Sandra Fontenot, 
Gail Ford, Jeanette Fried. 

Camille Gannaro, Loree Geter, Karen 
Gotzas, Jesserine Griffith, Gloria Haley, 
Patti Hames, Jeannie Houser, Vonda Sue 
Howell, Sandra Hubbs, Barbara Humble, 
Karen Johnson, Luise Johnson, Juanita 
Key, Katherine King, Linda Lattier, Mar- 
cella Sally Lees, Katherine McClelland. 

Linda McLin, Janet Malone, Sandra 
Marx, Marie Medica, Teresa Metz, June 
Moore, Barbara Morgan, Joye Morgan, 
Sunshine Palmer, Jane Plummer, Patri- 
cia Power, Carmen Prestridge 

Patty Prophit, Juanita Moore Raburn, 
Janyce Rader, Joyce Rader, Linda Rogers, 
Arleen Rolling, Earline Salley, Mabel 
Smith, Patricia Livingston Smith, Brenda 
Stroud, Jane Thompson. 

Mary Ann Touchstone, Nikkl Towry, 
Karen Trew, Sandra Walker, Julia Wells, 
Carolyn White, Mary Elizabeth White, 
Melba Whitten, Hazel Williams, Jan Wil- 
liams, Linda Willis, Judy Young 



Math Confabs Held 

Two three-day mathematics con- 
ferences have been held on the 
Northwestern State College cam- 
pus this summer. 

The first concerned modern 
mathematics for kindergarten 
through the eighth grade and the 
second was modern mathematics 
for elementary teachers. 

Dr. Robert Wirtz, assistant pro- 
fessor of education at the Univer- 
sity of Illinois, served as consul- 
tant for the first conference and 
Dr. Leslie A. Dwight, professor 
and head of the department of 
mathematics at Southeastern State 
College, Durant, Okla., was con- 
sultant for the second session. 

Dr. Lisso Simmons, associate 
professor of education, served as 
director for the programs. 



0'Quinn Fatally 
Injured In Wreck 

Larry Wayne O'Quinn, 19-year- 
old Northwestern State College stu- 
dent of Cypress, died early June 4 
in a Shreveport hospital from in- 
juries sustained in a car crash near 
Coushatta. 

O'Quinn was a sophomore agron- 
omy major. 

The crash occurred about two 
miles west of Coushatta near Armi- 
stead at 2:30 a.m. on June 4. State 
Police said young O'Quinn appar- 
ently fell asleep at the wheel and 
the vehicle left the highway, 
crashed into a culvert and over- 
turned. 

Services were held June 5 at Cy- 
press Baptist Church and burial 
was in Fern Park Cemetary in Nat- 
chitoches. 



Page 3 



Track and Field, 
Football Clinic 
Now Being Held 

A track and field and football 
coaching clinic is being held in the 
men's gymnasium each Tuesday 
and Thursday from 1:30-3:30 p.m. 
It will be held for the next seven 
weeks. Graduate and undergraduate 
students are invited to attend the 
sessions and receive two semester 
hours undergraduate credit or to 
simply audit the course for self- 
improvement. 

Guest coaches in track and field 
and football are scheduled through- 
out the session. These include both 
coaches from the NSC staff and 
others from schools throughout the 
state. 



AT LAST! A NO-MESS 
NO-DRIP WAY TO ADD 
COLOR TO YOUR HAIR! 




color f oanr 

HAIR COLORING RINSE AND CONDITIONER 

Just push a button— and it foams on! Gives you 
natural-looking highlights and blends in gray 
in minutes. Leaves hair silky-soft. 10 shades. 

*2 5 ° P lus tax. 

P&C REXALL DRUG 

Phone 2355 — 116 Touline St. — Natchitoches 




EXCHANGE BANK & TRUST CO. 

BROADMOOR BRANCH DRIVE-IN BANK 

Two Drive-In Windows to Serve You Quickly 
Corner Keyser and Williams Avenue South 
NEW MODERN CONVENIENT 

We Welcome Accounts From Faculty and Students 
Serving Continuously Since 1892 



Natchitoches 



Louisiana 



Member FDIC 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 FRD 



FOURTH OF JULY SPECIALS 

Prices Good Thru July 6th 

Gibson's 
Discount 
Center 

Open 9 a.m. 'Til 8 p.m. Monday thru Saturday 

KEYSER AVE. 




America's Lowest - Priced 
Foolproof Spinning Reel 

. Stainless steel spinnerhead, 

nitrate hardened $5.95 RETAIL 

• Thumb control — 
button 

• Constant anti- $2.4/ 
reverse • * 

.100 yds. line 



ANSCO 

FILM 




ROLL ECONOMY PACK 



120, 127, 620 
Black- White 



$1.69 
Value 



35mm Color 
Fotochrome $3.45 
With Processing Value 



FILM 

8 MM MOVIECHROME 

FILM 



$4.60 
Value 



Gibson's 
Value 



Gibson's 
Value 



Gibson's 
Value 



77c 
$1.93 

$1.97 



200 COUNT WHITE OR ASSORTED 

Gibson's 

Paper Napkins Discount 



Price 



40 COUNT ASSORTED COLORS 

Gibson's 

Paper PlateS Discount 
r Price 



25 COUNT 9 OZ. COLD DRINK 

Gibson's 

Paper Cups D PH° C e nt 



31c 



49c 



40c 



400 SHEETS WHITE OR ASSORTED COLORS 

Gibson's 

Softex Facial Tissue Di *|;° u j nt 15c efl. 



CLOTHING 

Men's & Girl's Socks 

All 25% Off Regular Retail 

Ladies Panties 

Up To 20% Off 

White Shoes 

1/2 Off Reg. Price 

Westinghouse 

15 TUBE TABLE RADIO 
Reg. $18.95 — At GIBSONS $11.50 

RECORDS 
LP -Reg. $1.49 
At Gibsons — 74c 



USE CAMPING - FISHING - PATIO 
Single Burner Alcohol Stoves ™ s $3.60 
Alcohol 32 Oz 60c 



GIBSON'S 



Gallon Thermos Jugs-Reg. $2.49 T R ? C U E NT $1.97 

GIBSON'S 

Vi Gallon Thermos Jugs-Reg. $1.39 D, ||{ C U E NT $1.17 



STYREF0AM ICE CHEST 

Big 30-Quart Size - Ideal For Picnics And 
Lake Outings 

GIBSON'S 

DISCOUNT $1.57 
PRICE 



HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS !!!!!! 



GIBSON'S 

DISCOUNT O 22 



Coty Face Powder Re9 $1 50 PR1CE 

Re 9- * 100 Gibson's 

Pond's DreamFlower Dusting Powder 

GIBSON'S 

Dusting Powder by Coty Re * $2 00 D, ^° U E NT $1.50 



75c 



Gibson's 

Cashmere-Pond's Talcum Powder Reg 79cDi px nt 59c 

Deodrants Reg. Price 

MUM — SECRET — BAN — REVLON HI & DRI — SECURE 

Cover Girl Make- Up and Powder Reg. Price 

NATIONAL KNOWN BRANDS 

Men's Toiletries 25% Off Regular Price 



A GIBSON'S UNTOUCHABLE SUMMER VALUE 

Rayette Aqua Net Hair Spray Re mb f 00 



Boby Pins... Reg. 25c 
Brush Hair Rollers 

BAG OF 24 — Reg. $1.98 
BAG OF 10 — Reg. $1.00 



Size 



GIBSON'S 

DISCOUNT 

PRICE 



63c 
19c 



GIBSON'S $1.35 
DISCOUNT «r 
PRICE 



68c 



Suntan Lotion. . . 25% off Regular Price 

GIBSON'S 

Miss Clairol Hair Color R «* 51 25 ™j<j° UNT 94c 

GIBSON'S 

Loving Care Hair Color Lotion R ^^ UNT $1.1 5 



FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 






Dr. H. W. Hyde 
Awarded Grant 

Assistant professor of chemistry 
at Northwestern State College, Dr. 
H. Wayne Hyde, has been awarded 
a two-year $7,500 research grant 
from the Petroleum Research 
Fund. This is the first grant of 
this type to be received at this 
college. 

Two undergraduate students will 
be appointed later to assist in the 
research project. The grant in- 
cludes stipends for these two stu- 
dents. 

Dr. Hyde will continue his re- 
search on the petro-chemical buta- 
diene which he began earlier while 
at the Copolymer Rubber and 
Chemical Corporation in Baton 
Rouge. 

Dr. Hyde is a native of Denton, 
Tex. and he joined the faculty at 
Northwestern in the fall of 1962. 
He has received undergraduate de- 
grees from Pan American College 
and North Texas State University. 
He also received his master's from 
North Texas State and his doctor- 
ate from Tulane University. 




Welton Grundy, Economics Professor, 
Originates Word Game Called Logo 



by Annabel Blackiston, 
Feature Editor 

Logo, a Latin derivative meaning 
"word," is a new word game origi- 
nated by Welton Grundy, economics 
professor at Northwestern State. 
Grundy, who arrived at Northwest- 
ern this Spring, devised the game 
out of curiosity about the repitition 
of letters of the alphabet. 

He first intended it as a teaching 
aid to help students develop skill 
in spelling and increase their vo- 
cabulary. Today the game has been 
commercialized and is sold as a 
game for children and adults. 

The game is played like this. The 
letters of the alphabet are used at 
different rates of frequency thus, 
they receive their value. Each play- 
er forms a word and receives 
points. The player having the most 
points is the winner and then he 
challenges the other players to 
form a certain word. 

Any word that does not appear in 
the dictionary is not permitted. It 
is suggested that if this game is 
used in the classroom, the teacher 
let the student look up words that 
are mispelled. This gives them 
practice in using the dictionary 
correctly. 

Bonus Words 

Another version of Logo is bonus 
words. With these words the play- 
ers are challenged to such questions 
as, "What is a four-letver word that 
begins with M and adds up to 52 
points?" This version makes the 
game more of a challenge since it 
has to be a particular word. 

Mr. Grundy was studying for his 
Masters degree in economics when 
he devised the game. That's why 
it is strange that such a game 
should come from him. 

This fall Grundy will attend eith- 
er LSU or Oklahoma University to 
work toward his doctoral degree in 
economics. Before coming to North- 
western he had been in industry 
and had taught at both Texas A&I 
and North Texas State University 



DR. WHEELER ACCEPTS 
POSITION IN GEORGIA 

Dr. Edwin E. Wheeler, professor 
of psychology and guidance at 
Northwestern State College, will 
leave at the end of the summer se- 
mester to take on a new assign 
ment at the University of Georgia 
in Athens. Dr. Wheeler will be de- 
voting his time entirely to the 
counseling and guidance field as a 
senior counselor and director. 

Dr. Wheeler has been at NSC for 
three years. 






HILDA C. BURNHAM resigned 
this month as dean of the School 
of Nursing. She had been at North- 
western for 10 years. The "Current 
Sauce" was unable to learn why 
she resigned or of her future plans, 



Bells Will Ring 
Here On Fourth 

Bells will ring out across the 
Northwestern State College camp 
us, July 4th at 11:00 a.m. to remind 
all of our heritage as American ci- 
tizens. 

This will be done by the college 
in cooperation with the Daughters 
of the American Revolution to call 
attention to the independence that 
we have won and maintained. 

The members of the NSC Current 
Sauce join together in wishing all 
students, faculty, administration, 
and staff a safe and happy Indepen- 
dence Day. 



Long Elected Head 
Of Westminster 

The Westminster Fellowship of 
Northwestern State College held 
an informal meeting at the begin- 
ning of the summer term. At this 
meeting the Summer Council was 
elected. Those elected were James 
Long, Moderator; Kathleen Foster, 
Vice-Moderator; Ann Davis, Secre 
tary; and Kay Jones, Historian. 

The Westminister group con- 
ducts a weekly meeting and sup- 
per Thursday nights at the West- 
minster House on Second Street at 
5 p.m. This summer the group 
plans to have a special program 
centered around the theme "His- 
tory of Northwestern" and will al 
so include several outings. 

On Sunday mornings cars leave 
the Westminster House at 10:30 
a.m. for church, and Sunday School 
is conducted every Sunday morn 
ing at 9:30 a.m. at the Westmin- 
ster House. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Dollar are 
advisors and the Rev. Percy Hagan 
is minister. 



CHIEF OF CAMPUS Security 
James K. Lee was named chair- 
man of the rules and bylaws com- 
mittee at a recent meeting of the 
National Security Directors Con- 
ference held at the University of 
Oklahoma in Norman. Theme of 
the conference was "Anticipated 
Problems at the Colleges and 
Universities with the Anticipated 
Population Explosion." 



DR. OLINDO SECONDINI 
ACCEPTS TEXAS POSITION 

Dr. Olindo Secondini left North- 
western at the end of the spring 
semester to accept a position at 
Midwestern University in Wichita 
Falls, Tex. He will be Chairman of 
the Foreign Language Department 
and Associate Professor. Dr. Secon- 
dini has been at Northwestern two 
years. 



21 NSC Cadets 
At Summer Camp 

Twenty-one NSC advanced corps 
cadets and four members of the 
instruction staff are attending the 
ROTC Summer Camp at Fort Sill, 
Okla. 

The purpose of the summer 
camp is to get an opportunity to 
put the classroom theories that the 
students have learned into prac- 
tice, and obtain training in leader- 
ship. The camp is a requirement 
towardes a commission into the 
U.S. Army. 

The students departed June 15 
and will remain until the camp is 
completed July 26. 

Cadets attending are James Boyd, 
Ronald Canerday, Cecil Chopin, 
Larry Dowden, James Lowe, Sid- 
ney Matthews, Charles McNeely, 
Leonard Miller, Carney Robertson, 
John Sage, Garvin Senn, Arthur 
Sutherland, Louis Townsend, Her- 
man Albritton, Robert Bailey, Per- 
ry Brasell, Charles Chalfant, Ro- 
bert Gimbert, John M. Kennedy, 
William Rutledge, and Charles 
Smith. 

Members of the staff attending 
are Major Raymond A. Hopkins, 
Asst. Prof.; and Sfc. John W. Mar 
cum, Sfc. Edgar A. Odom, and Sgt 
Perry G. Lyman, Instructors 
Military Science. 

James P. Boyd and Larry Dow- 
den will be commissioned into the 
Army July 25 upon successful com- 
pletion of summer camp. Boyd will 
be designated Distinguished Mili- 
tary Graduate. 



of 



NSC GRADUATE ENLISTS 
IN ARMY OCS PROGRAM 

Irving Carrol Slaton, a 1963 gra- 
duate of Northwestern State Col- 
lege has enlisted in the U.S. Army 
under the Army's guaranteed op- 
tion of attending Officer Candidate 
School. Upon successful comple- 
tion of OCS he will be commis- 
sioned into the Army as a 2nd 
lieutenant. 

Majoring in animal husbandry, 
Slaton received a B.S. degree in 
the School of Applied Arts and 
Sciences. 

Before college, Slaton was a res- 
ident of Cotton Valley, where he 
graduated from Cotton Valley High 
School. 



Freshmen's Hair 
Cuts Forbidden 

A new innovation has been add- 
ed to the tradition of Northwest- 
ern State College. As of the Spring 
semester 1963, the cutting of fresh- 
men's hair by upperclassmen was 
forbidden. The announcement was 
made at the Freshmen Orientation 
meeting in the Fall of 1962. At 
that time, the freshmen were told 
that theirs would be the last class 
to have their hair cut. 

An interview with Leonard O. 
Nichols, Dean of Men, brought 
out the fact that only about 15 
upperclassmen were taking part 
in the hair cutting. This, added to 
the fact that a number of our sister 
institutions have banned hair cut- 
ting, prompted the change in pol- 
icy. 

According to Dean Nichols, Lou- 
isiana State University, Louisiana 
Tech, University of Southwestern 
Louisiana, and Northeast have end- 
ed the cutting of freshmen hair. 
Dean Nichols also said that he re- 
ceived a letter from Louisiana Col- 
lege asking our policy with rela- 
tion to hair cutting. It seems pro- 
bable that they will be the next 
school to end this practice. 

Dean Nichols said that he be- 
lieves the change to be a good pol- 
icy due to the lack of interest 
shown by the upperclassmen. The 
change will definitely be perma- 
nent. 



Placement P^ipjedl 

The Placement Office has been contacted on numerous 
occassions concerning the need for teachers in several Loui- 
siana Parishes. 

Joe Webb of the Placement Office lists the following va- 
cancies that need to be filled for 1963-64 school term: 

DeSoto Parish: vocational agriculture, general science, bio- 
logy, high school English, librarian, man to teach high school 
social studies, boys' physical education, boys' varsity basket- 
ball coach, industrial education to high school, and vocal music 
in elementary and high school. 

Terrebonne Parish: High School— English, French, Latin, 
Spanish, speech, biology, and eighth grade reading. Junior 
High— general science, girls' physical education, algebra, gen- 
eral math. Elementry — vocal music. Grade Positions Open: 1st 
through 6th, special education and remedial reading. 

St. Tammany Parish: High School: advanced sciences, in- 
dustrial arts, math or social studies, math-physics, band direc- 
tor, English and speech, assistant coach, biology and chemistry. 
Junior High: all upper elementary grades, language arts, math, 
social studies, and science. Elementary: primary grades. 

Vernon Parish: High School: math-science, librarian, and 
science-biology. Elementary: primary grades. 

For further information concerning these positions please 
contact Webb at the Placement Office. 



KENNER IS WINNER 

Grant F. Kenner, professor of 
Art at Northwestern, was among 
the first place winners at the third 
annual Arts and Crafts Festival at 
Hodges Gardens June 15-16. His 
winning sculpture was entitled "vie 
et Vide IV." 



Make Bill's Your Headquarters 

FOR SHOES -CLOTHING -HOUSEWARE 
NOVELTIES and TOYS 



BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 

"Where Your Dollar Buys More" 
JOE PELTIER, Mgr. 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 




Carrie Nicklas, senior upper ele- 
mentary major from Winnfield, is 
shown modeling one of the most 
popular swimsuits being worn this 
summer. The color is a brown, 
green and white blend with a sassy 
leather belt at the waist. The deep 
scoop back and the middy top all 
add to beauty of swimwear 1963. 
Swimsuit compliments of Hughes 
Department Store, (photo by La- 
mar Bates) 



Activities Planned 
By Newman Club 

During this summer the North- 
western State College Newman 
Club is planning loads of activities 
for all freshman, graduate students 
and of course the ole upper class- 
men. Their first meeting and so- 
cial was held Monday, June 10, at 
the Catholic Student Center. 

Meeting and social activities will 
be held each Monday at 6:30 p.m. 
Anyone interested is welcome to 
the center. Father Cornelius 
O'Brien is always on hand to 
strike up a good conversation and 
to have that good cup of home- 
made coffee. 



Bathing Suit Time 
For Coeds Is Here 

by Janice Freeman, 
Society Editor 

Now is the time for campus beau- 
ties to don their bathing suits and 
join the parade in the sun. 

Heading the fashion parade is 
the beautiful Madras. Because they 
can be found in a variety of plaids 
and styles they are favorites of the 
college coeds. 

The runner up to Madras is the 
middy tops, which can be found in 
patriotic colors of red, white, and 
blue. These are ideal for temporary 
covering up of the shoulders. 

Bikinis of the "bare world" are 
not in the land of the dead. They 
have been re-styled to cover more 
of the midriff. They can be found 
in ideal styles, with little pleated 
bottoms and longer tops. 

Fashioned after the blousey 
shifts are the bloused bathing suits. 
These can be worn by just about 
anyone and are ideal for the camp- 
us parade. So Girls! Don your bath- 
ing suits and join the parade. , 



Joins PE Staff 

Miss Joyce Hillard has joined 
the staff at Northwestern as As- 
sitant Professor of Physical Educa- 
tion. 

Before coming to NSC Miss Hil- 
lard was coach at Istrouma High 
School for seven years in Istrouma, 
Louisiana. She will remain here 
for the coming year. 



Attention 

The Current Sauce is interested 
in society news. If you have any 
news in the lines of weddings, en- 
gagements, births, etc., please call 
Society Editor Janice Freeman at 
the Sauce, extension 403, or drop 
by the Sauce office in Bullard Hall. 




ELECTED to serve as president of 
the Baptist Student Union in the 
fall and spring is Johnnie Lee 
Dickson. He is a junior business 
administration major from Fair- 
view-Alpha. Miss Myra Gulledge is 
director of BSU and vespers ser- 
vices are held Monday through Fri- 
day at 6 p.m. 



DELTA BEAUTY SALON 



Welcomes NSC Students 
Call 

Mrs. Daisy Rachal 
Lolita Nugent 
Mrs. Scott 
108 Amulet St. — Ph. 2451 




Bulova 



Hamilton 



Elgin 



T. M. ALDREDGE JEWELER 

Spidel Watch Bands 

Natchitoches 



582 Front Street 



Social Wlusd 



SIGMA KAPPA 

The Delta Mu Chapter of Sigma 
Kappa recently held a group birth- 
day party at the Natchitoches Nurs- 
ing Home. Everyone attending en- 
joyed some of the beautiful birth- 
day cake and ice cream that was 
served. 

Sigma Kappa has adopted the 
Natchitoches Nursing Home as 
their main gerontology project. 
The sorority has plans made to hold 
birthday parties each month at the 
home, also to spend extra time vi- 
siting with the wonderful people 
that are there, and to conduct other 
gatherings that will be of special 
interest to the group. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu Chapter of Sigma Kap- 
pa sorority honored their graduat- 
ing seniors of the spring, summer, 
and fall semesters and their new 
pledges at a banquet held at the 
Broadmoor Restaurant on May 14. 

The program for the evening in- 
cluded entertainment provided by 
the new pledges. At this time the 
seniors presented the sorority with 
a Kodak camera and equipment. 

The new pledges of Sigma Kappa 
being honored were Sally Daigre, 
Patricia Gail Todd, Carole McNeel- 
el, and Virginia Anne Lewis. 

The seniors honored were Peggy 
Arwood, Donna Briegel, Charlotte 
Beebe, Gail Corbin, Donna Bush, 
Janice Freeman, Pat Headrick, Kay 
Mcintosh, Carolyn Roberts and La- 
Nae Rowell. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Psi Psi Chapter of Alpha Sigma 
Alpha recently held elected officers 
to serve during the coming school 
term. Those elected were Maureen 
Morrow, president; Bonnie Frazier, 
vice-president; Becky Alphin, re : 
cording secretary; Pat Galloway 
McElwee, corresponding secretary; 
Sandy Goldstein, treasurer; Sherry 
Kolb, editor; Mary Jean Groll, 
chaplain; Dolly Bryan, rush chair- 
man; and Ann Block, pledge 
trainer. 

Sandy Goldstein received the 
1962-63 "Best Pledge Award" at the 
sorority's annual picnic held at 
Gum Springs. 



PAST NSC PROFESSOR 

AUTHORS MONOGRAPH 

A former Northwestern profes- 
sor is the author of a monograph 
published by the School of Inter- 
American Studies of the Universi- 
ty of Florida. 

"Gringo — the American As Seen 
by Mexican Journalists" is largely 
an outgrowth of the doctoral dis- 
sertation by Dr. John C. Merrill at 
the State University of Iowa in 
1962. 

Dr. Merrill, now associate pro- 
fessor of journalism at Texas A&M 
College, taught at Northwestern 
for 10 years. 




Charles H. Wommack, assistant 
professor of industrial educa- 
tion and director of the division 
of graphic arts at Northwestern 
State College, has been awarded 
a scholarship by the Internation- 
al Graphic Arts Education Asso- 
ciation. Presentation of the a- 
ward will be made at the First 
International Congress of Print- 
ing Education Aug. 6-10 in Mon- 
treal, Canada. 



Awarded Scholarship 

Susie Lynn Vercher, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Vercher 
of Cloutierville, has been awarded 
the Anna Hester Morton Memorial 
Scholarship and will enroll at 
Northwestern this fall to purue 
a major in mathematics education. 



McCLUNG DRUG 
Welcomes Students and Faculty 
Of Northwestern State College 

WE ARE PROUD TO OFFER YOU 

Professional Prescription Service 
(We will gladly charge prescriptions to your parents if desired) 

Fast Free Delivery to Home or Dormitory 

Cashing of Personal or College Checks 
(Please bring ID card) 

Monthly Charge Accounts 
— plus — 



Cosmetics by Max Factor, Coty, Revlon, Lanvin and others 
Stationery and school supplies 
Pipes and Tobacco 

Swim Caps and Swimming Equipment 
Magazines and Greeting Cards 

Excellent Selection of Educational Paperback Books 



WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE 
A Full Line of TUSSY Cosmetics 

SPECIAL For The Occasion — 1/2 Price Sale. . . 
Roll-on, C ream or Stick DEODORANT. . . 1/2 Price 

Famous Perma-Dew LIPSTICK. . . Reg. $1.00 — 2 for $1.00 
Midnight HAND & BODY LOTION. . . Reg. $2.00 — $1.00 
— plus federal tax — 



McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 

Prescription Specialist Since 1891 
Front & Church Streets Phone 2461 



FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Engagements 

and 

Weddings 



Engagements 

Mayet - Sims 

Janiece Mayet, junior medical 
technology major from Lockport, 
is engaged to George Russell Sims 
of Athens. Mr. Sims is presently 
serving in the U.S. Army and pre- 
viously attended NSC. 



port, on June 13, in the Goldonna 
Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Scar- 
borough plan to make their new 
home in Shreveport. 



Winn - Bonner 

Gene Winn, senior upper elemen- 
tary major from Hosston, and Tom- 
mie Bonner, senior agronomy ma- 
jor from Hornbeck, were married 
at the end of the spring semester 
and have resumed their studies 
here at NSC. 



Pickett - Deuaney 

Brenda Elaine Pickett, senior pi- 
ano major of Anacoco, is engaged 
to Phillip Daniel Deuaney, senior 
music education major at Louisiana 
Tech from Lafayette. 



Autin - Talbot 

Sybil Autin, senior home econo- 
mics major of Houma, is engaged 
to Barry Talbot, senior industrial 
technology major at LSU of Mor- 
gan City. September 14 is the date 
that has been set for their wedding, 
after which they will make their 
home in Virginia where Mr. Talbot 
will be stationed in the U.S. Army. 
Miss Autin is a member of Sigma, 
Sigma, Sigma sorority and Mr. Tal- 
bot is a member of Phi Kappa Teta 
at LSU. 



Norman-Laird 

Of interest to Northwestern State 
students is the marriage of Bever- 
ly Norman, former NSC student, 
to Dr. Loma Laird Saturday, June 
22, in Shreveport. She is the form- 
er Miss Holiday in Dixie and Miss 
Louisiana. 



Marriages 

Sirman - Fulton 

Pamela Jean Sirman, junior 
home economics major of Eliza- 
beth, and Fred C. Fulton, Jr., jun- 
ior health and physical education 
major of Belaire, Texas were mar- 
ried on June 1, at the Elizabeth 
Baptist Church. The couple will 
live in Natchitoches, where both 
are continuing their studies. 



Perry - Corley 

Ouita Jeanne Perry and Ronald 
Curtis Corley, senior journalism 
major, were married on June 2, at 
Calvary Baptist Church in Gardner. 
Mr. Corley is a member of Alpha 
Phi Gamma, professional journ- 
alism fraternity. The couple will 
live in Gardner until September 
when Mr. Corley will resume his 
studies here at NSC. 



Ritchie- Jackson 

Donna Fay Ritchie, graduate 
math student from Lockport, and 
Wilmer Henry Jackson, Jr., a grad- 
uate of NSC in pre-denistry from 
Logansport, were married on June 
1, at the home of the bride's pa- 
rents. The new Mrs. Jackson is a 
member of Sigma, Sigma, Sigma 
sorority. Mr. Jackson will enter the 
Baylor Dental School in Dallas, 
Tex. in the fall and the couple will 
make their home in Dallas. 



Lowery - Flemming 

Marilyn Lowery, junior English 
major of Minden, and Brent Flem- 
ming, senior upper elementary ma- 
jor of Marthaville, were married on 
Friday, May 31. They are both con- 
tinuing their studies here on camp- 
us this summer. 



Richardson - McElwee 

Patricia Galloway Richardson, 
junior education major from Shre- 
veport, and Frank McElwee, senior 
accounting major from Oakdale, 
were married at the end of the 
spring semester. She is a member 
of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. 



Mc Gee-S c a rborough 

Miss Marilyn Joyce McGee, sen- 
ior home economics major of Gold- 
onna, became the bride of Mr. 
Charles G. Scarborough of Shreve- 



ID Card Changes 

The recent change in the ID 
cards was made because the new 
cards are easier td handle and they 
are more durable, according to 
Sylvan Nelken, Dean of Adminis- 
tration. 

The pictures are clearer and bet- 
ter of the students and these new 
cards will be used in the fall and 
spring semesters from now on. 



SHREVEPORTERS DONATE 

TO NSC GEOLOGY LIBRARY 

Two Shreveport men have made 
recent contributions to the North- 
western State College geology li- 
brary, according to Dr. James A. 
Noel, assistant professor of geo- 
logy. 

C. W. Nichols, supervisor for 
Western Geophysical, gave three 
seismometers, instruments used for 
detecting shock waves in the earth. 

Cuttings from three oil wells and 
about 150 electric logs were do- 
nated by Laurence Lees, consult- 
ing geologist. 




Walter E. Weffenstette, assistant 
professor of industrial education, 
has been named to a national com- 
mittee of the American Vocational 
Association. He was appointed to 
a 20-man Committee on Youth Con- 
tinuing Their Education in Profes- 
sional or Technical Areas. 



PATSY LOWDERBACK 
SEEKING STATE TITLE 

Miss Patsy Lowderback, a North- 
western student, will be among 32 
beauties to seek the Miss Louisiana 
title in Lake Province July 4-6. 

Miss Lowderback is presently 
Miss Holiday in Dixie. Each con- 
testant will enter talent, swim 
suit, and evening dress competi- 
tion as she vies for the title. 



Mathews Serving 
As Visiting Prof 

Harry T. Mathews is serving as 
visiting professor of mathematics 
at Northwestern this summer. A 
native of Atlanta, Ga., he received 
the B.S. in physics from Georgia 
Tech in 1959. In August he will re- 
ceive the Ph.D. in mathematics 
from Tulane University. 

Mathews has taught at Georgia 
Tech, Tulane, and Louisiana State 
University at New Orleans. 

He has accepted a position as 
assistant professor of m a t h at 
Wayne State University in Detroit, 
Mich, this fall. 



SAUCE Gets Second 
In Critical Rating 

The Current Sauce published dur- 
ing the Fall semester was awarded 
a second class rating in the sixty- 
eighth national newspaper critical 
service of the Associated Colle- 
giate Press at the University of 
Minnesota, School of Journalism. 

The paper scored high on sports 
coverage, sports writing, editorial 
page makeup, and printing. 



Dr. White Leaves 

Dr. William W. White left North- 
western State College at the end 
of the spring semester to accept 
a position at Texas Lutheran Col- 
lege as Seguin. He had been asso- 
ciate professor of history as NSC 
for three years. 




Once in a lifetime — the radiance that is 
yours this day. To hold it, treasured for' 
ever, entrust the making of your wedding 
portrait to our skill and experience. Then 
you can be sure that this bridal beauty is 
yours— for all time. Phone for your ap- 
pointment now, 

John C. Guillet Photography offers 
state-wide wedding coverage. 

Stop by and discuss your wedding plans with Guillet. 



Phone 2381 



Across from Zesto 




ROBERT EUGENE Easley has ac- 
cepted a position as bookkeeper 
with the Natchitoches Parish 
Sheriff's Department. He received 
the B.S. degree in business from 
Northwestern in 1962 and will be 
graduated with the M.S. in busi- 
ness at the end of this semester. 
He will work part-time until he is 
graduated and then will work full 
time. 



Knight of Year 

James K. Lee, Chief of Campus 
Security, has been named Knight 
of the Year by the Natchitoches 
Knights of Columbus Council. 



Welcome Back 
and Welcome Anew!! 



The name is K.N.O.C. My friends call me "K- 
KnocK." And I count you all "My Friends." I belch 
out News. . .Sports. . .Music. . .Public Service about 
18 hours a day, seven days per week. I thrive on 
variety, because just as some folks like vanilla or 
strawberry ice cream, others like peach ice cream. 
That's why I feature music from Rhythm and Blues 
. . .to Rock and Roll. . .to Country and Western. . . 
to Classic and Semi-Classic. My News is of the 
National, International, State and Local variety. 
This includes news of the weather and sports, too 
. . .mostly. . .NORTHWESTERN DEMON sports. 
I'm always happy to help NSC organizations, clubs, 
groups, etc., with any free promotion they might 
need. . .dances. . .meetings. . .promotions, etc. Just 
call on me to serve you in any way possible. For 
any kind of election, my airwaves are open for your 
use on the nite-time "KNOC CLUB" anytime "Free- 
Fer-Nothing." Let's hear from you. Have a good 
summer. . .and let us be a part of it. 
K.N.O.C Katering to Northwestern, Our College 



NORM FLETCHER 
Owner-Operator 



HILLMAN BAILEY, Jr. 
Owner-Operator 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 



Tours— 

(Continued from page 1) 
night will be spent in Gallup, N.M. 

On Aug. 24 the group will cross 
the Continental Divide and again 
they will see the Rio Grande. They 
will spend the night in Tucumcari. 

Nearing home on Aug. 25 t h e 
tour will enter the Texas Panhan- 
dle, pass through Amarillo, and 
spend the night in Wichita Falls. 
They will return to Natchitoches 
Aug. 26. 

European Tour 

The tour to Western Europe will 
begin on Aug. 4. After a short 
briefing in New York the group 
will board the plane for their 
BOAC economy jet flight to Lon- 
don. 

Aug. 6 and 7 will be spent tour- 
ing London. On the night of Aug. 
7 the group will take an overnight 
train and steamer ride to the 
Netherlands. Here begins the mo- 
tor tour of the continent. Aug. 8 
will find the group in Rotterdam 
for lunch and visiting the recon- 
struction in the city of World War 
I. They will also travel to Breda, 
Belgium, and Brussels. 

The night will be spent in Brus- 
sels and on Aug. 9 the group will 
cross the Meuse River into the 
Duchy of Luxembourg. After lunch 
in Luxembourg the group will en- 
ter Germany. The journey ends in 
Heidelberg for the night. 

After lunch at Freiburg on Aug. 
10 the group will enter Switzer- 
land to Basel, the home of the 
"Swiss Navy." The days journey 
ends in Lucerne. 

On Aug. 12 a busy tour of 
Switzerland is planned. Aug. 13 
will find the group entering Italy 
via the historic Brenner Pass. 
Lunch at Cortina, a ski resort, and 
end the day in Venice. 

Aug. 14 will be spent touring 
Venice and on Aug. 15 they cross 
the Po to Bologna, then to Tus- 
cany, and to Florence for the 
night. 

Travel continues on Aug. 16 
touring Italy and ends in Rome. 
In Rome, on Aug. 17 the group 
will see St. Peter's Trevi Foun- 
tain, and the Colosseum. 

On Aug. 18, 19, 20 the group 
will tour Italy. Such places as Pisa, 
Milan, the Rhone Valley will be 
visited. 

While in France on Aug. 21, 22, 
23 and 24 the group will visit 
Burgundy, Seine Valley, Forest of 
Fountainebleau and then Paris. 
The group will spend Aug. 23 tour- 
ing Paris. 

On Aug. 24 the group will enter 
Dover and then back to London. 
The European tour will end on 
Aug. 25 and the group will board 
the jet plane for the return flight 
to New York. 

For more information about the 
tour students should contact Dr. 
Yvonne Phillips in the Social Sci- 
ences Department. 



NSC Looked Overpowering, Awesome 
To Freshman Student on First Day 



(Editor's Note: Annabel Black- 
iston, Current Sauce Feature Edi- 
tor and a freshman journalism ma- 
jor, has written the following essay 
telling of her first week at North- 
western.) 

To us freshmen, Northwestern 
looked overpowering and awesome 
at first glance on that eventful 
Monday morning when our homes 
for the summer, the dormitories, 
opened. We fearfully lugged our 
30 pounds of baggage and extra 
items into the various living quar- 
ters. If we were lucky we had only 
to go as far as room 124 or 131 but 
for the unfortunate souls who were 
destined for room 317 or 343, it 
was a long, steep, exhausting climb. 

Finally settled into an unorgan- 
ized and chaotic mess, we began to 
roam, a little hesitantly, the beau- 
tiful green, tree-shaded campus — 
only to find ourselves walking 
through electrical wiring and dirt 
and dust from new construction. 

It's A Great Life 

Life was great that first week! 
Yes sir — if you found one rule 
which said "do" instead of "don't" 
you fainted from shock. Every 
freshman realized though, that the 
rules were made for our benefit 
and pleasure. 

We must have asked a million 
questions of our house directors 
and we tried desperately to avoid 
receiving a minor or a restriction. 
Oh, how those two words echoed 
in our ears! 

The time passed quickly and we 
discovered another aspect of col- 
legiate life — lines. Lines at the post 
office to get our box, lines to re- 
gister, lines to pay fees, lines to 
pick up I.D. cards, and lunch lines. 

From 7 til 12 

After the hectic days of registra- 
tion we finally took part in the 
mass return to class. We started 
out at seven sharp, after breakfast 
at six, for which we had to get up 



at five, when we had gone to bed 
at 12 the night before because of 
a house meeting. Our excitement 
and anticipation overshadowed our 
drowsiness and as we got into the 
routine of college life, we began to 
realize what lay ahead for us. 

We were "dogs" with our newly 
purchased and highly prized pur- 
ple beanies atop faces filled with 
anxiety and frustration. We were 
scared to death and somewhere be- 
tween the last strains of "Pomp 
and Circumstance" and that first 
day we had lost a little, if not all, 
of our self-confidence. We were 
here to learn, to share new and dif- 
ferent experiences and to mature. 
With a little help and guidance and 
a lot of work from us, we are de- 
termined to fulfill those things. 
For as we say "Hello, Northwest- 
ern," she says "Welcome, fresh- 
men, you lucky 'dogs'." 



2,087 Attending 
Summer School 

A total of 2,087 student are go- 
ing to Northwestern State College 
this summer according to figures 
released by Registrar Otis R. 
Crew. This is down 19 from the 
2,106 who attended last summer. 

Total enrollment by schools are: 
Applied Arts and Sciences, 279; 
Arts and Sciences, 297; Education, 
860; Nursing, 244; and Graduate, 
407. 

Women students total 1,248 and 
male students number 839. 



B.S.U. ENJOYS ICE CREAM 

Members of the Baptist Student 
Union journeyed to Dr. Marie 
Dunn's farm on State Highway 1 
North Monday, June 24. 

Vesper service was conducted 
near a beautiful lake on the farm. 
Following the service everyone en- 
joyed delicious home-made ice 
cream. 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 2922 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday & Sunday 12:45 

Monday - Friday 2:45 

ADMISSION: ADULTS 75c - STUDENTS 60c ■ CHLDREN 15c 



NOW SHOWING 



'I Thank A Fool' 

Starring 

SUSAN HAYWORD and PETER FINCH 



Students Invited 
To Participate 
In Fishing Rodeo 

Northwestern State College stu- 
dents are invited to participate in 
the first annual Natchitoches Par- 
ish Fishing Rodeo July 1-8, spon- 
sored by the Natchitoches Opti- 
mist Club. 

The grand prize will be a 14- 
foot Apache boat and a five and 
one-half horsepower Evinrude mo- 
tor. 

Prizes will be awarded July 9 at 
5:15 p.m. at the band stand on the 
Lakefront. 

Tickets for $1.50 are now on 
sale at all stores which sell fishing 
equipment. Winners do not have 
to be present to receive prizes. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



Saturday's Double Feature 



'Cavalry Charge' 

Starring 
Ronald Reagan 



'Eegah' 

Starring 
Arch Hall 



Plus — CHAPTER NO. 4 

'Cody Of The Pony Express' 



Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 



'Jason And The Argonauts' 

Starring 

TODD ARMSTRONG and NANCY KOVACK 



Miss Mary McEniry Named Advisor 
Of Freshman Women's Honor Society 



Nu Sigma Chi, freshman wo- 
men's honor society, has been 
granted a charter at Northwestern 
State College. Purpose of the or- 
ganization is to promote intelligent 
living and a high standard of learn- 
ing and to encourage superior 
scholastic attainment among fresh- 
men women at the college. 

Student membership is restricted 
to freshmen women who have re- 
gistered for a minimum or normal 
student load and who, at the end 
of the first semester, or the entire 
freshman year, have earned a grade 
average of 3.5 or better. 

Members chosen during their 
freshman year will participate 
throughout their sophomore year. 
The upperclass members, juniors 
and seniors, will become collegiate 
alumnae. 

The organization will function 
under the auspices of Dean of Wo- 
men Fran E. Porter. Miss Mary 
McEniry has been selected as fac- 
ulty adviser. 

Receiving honorary charter mem- 
bership into the chapter recently 
were 14 sophomores, three juniors, 
one graduating senior, Mrs. John 
S. Kyser, Miss Porter, Assistant 
Dean of Women Mrs. Lucile Hen- 
drick and Miss McEniry. 

Charter members of the organi- 
zation include: 

FRESHMEN: Shirley Benefield, Haynes- 
ville; Sandra Bethany, Springhill; Ruth 
Mae Connolly, Kenner; Sheila Culp, Mon- 
roe; Cynthia Denges, Winnfield; Betty 
DeWitt, Carolyn Everett, Marie Medica, 
Linda Trosper and Marilyn Vanhoff, 
Alexandria. 

Sandra Estes and Sally Stafford, Boyce; 
Marjorie Floyd, Georgia Johnson and Pa- 
tricia Ann Hames, Pineville; Linda Got- 
cher, Bossier City; Patsy Holley, Patter- 



son; Mary Horton, Coushatta; Mary Knapp 
Leesville; and Patricia Latura, Mary 
Lowe, Mary McGee, Carol Stone and Car- 
olyn Thomas, Shreveport 

Elizabeth Lee, Sarepta; Bettye Lilly, 
Florien; Janie Lindsey, Ringgold; Judith 
McLain, Campti; Sandra Methvin, Arca- 
dia; Bettye Miller, Many; Mary Morgan, 
Plain Dealing; Carla Paul and Olivia 
Rhodes, Monterey; Hazel RusseU, Sond- 
heimer; Mrs. Carol Siskorske, Nikki Tow- 
ry, and Celia Watkins, Natchitoches; San- 
dra Walker, Waterproof; and Theresa 
Yates, West Monroe. 

SOPHOMORES: Dianna Atkins, Pine- 
ville; Dolores Blalock, Readhimer: Julia 
Chance, Elizabeth; Frances Councili, Alex- 
andria; Betty Duggan, LeCompte; Ingrid 
Faber, DeRidder; Yvonne Frazier, Shreve- 
port; Linda Sharon Goodwin, West Mon- 
roe; and Peggy Fay Green, Jeanerette. 

Others are Irby McCan, Effie; Char- 
lotte Hood, Cullen; Sherry Moss, Natchi- 
toches; Julia Phillips, Jena; and Geneva 
Russell, Sondhimer. 

JUNIOR: Linda Baylis, Heflin; Marilyn 
Guidry, Raceland; and Margie E. Walker, 
Leesville. 

SENIOR: Kay Mcintosh, St. Joseph. 



School Supplies 

Erasable Papers 
Typewriter Ribbons 
Term Paper Binders 



Your Off-Campus 
Book Store 



BAKER 



Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Phone 2935 



Natchitoches Theatres 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 


DON 


Thursday - Friday 


Thursday - Friday 


Jeffery Hunter 
in 

'No Man Is An 
Island' 

color 


'War and Peace' 

with 
Audrey Hepburn 
color 


Saturday's 
Double Feature 


Saturday's 
Double Feature 


'The Jayhawkers' 

— plus 

'Abbott & Costello 
Meet Captain Kidd' 


Janet Munro 

'Day The Earth 
Caught Fire' 

— co-feature — 

'The Savage Guns' 

color 


Sun - Mon - Tues 


'The Adventures 
Of Marco Polo' 

Rory Calhoun 
color 


Sun - Mon - Tues 


'The Miracle 
Worker' 

Anne Bancroft 
Academy award winner, 
BEST ACTRESS of the year! 


Starts Wednesday 


'The Yellow 
Canary' 

Pat Boone 


Wednesday 


"BUCK NIGHT" 

'Stagecoach To 
Dancers Rock' 

— plus 

'Jessica' 


Coming - Coming - Coming 


"BYE, BYE, BIRDIE" 
"MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY" 
"THE LONGEST DAY" 
"WALT DISNEY'S 
SAVAGE SAM" 



TODD'S 



For Men 

• Tuf-nut Jeans 

• LEE Rider Jeans 

• E & W Shirts 

• City Club Shoes 

• BVD Underwear 

• Sports FAN Continentals 



For Ladies 



720 FRONT STREET 



PHONE 2632 



• Best Form Bras 

• Venus Lingerie 

• Mojud Hosiery 

• "Marty'D" Dresses 

• Venice Sweaters 

• "Toni-Todd" Dresses 

• E & W Piece Goods 

• Algene Co-ordinates 

• Paddle and Saddle Slacks 



THIS SIGN, located on a door in the hallway of 
the first floor of West Varnado, prohibits the hall 
from being used as a "thoroughfare." It is initialed 
by Mrs. Katherine Kirkland, house mother. 





LOCATED ON A DOOR leading into West Varnado, 
the sign initialed by Mrs. Tommie Nugent, house 
mother, advises girls in West Varnado not to use 
the hall as a "thoroughfare." 



ONE MINOR is given for talking in the bathroom, 
this sign in Varnado proclaims. The name or initial 
of the person putting the sign up is not given, 
(photos by Lamar Bates) 



Signs Bring Rash of Protests From Dormitory Occupants 



Signs placed recently in a fresh- 
men woman's dormitory on the 
Northwestern campus have 
brought a rash of protests from 
the occupants of the dormitories 
and others. 

The signs are all located in Var- 
nado Hall. Two are initialed by 
house mothers — one by Mrs. Tom- 
mie Nugent and the other by Mrs. 
Katherine Kirkland. 

Dean of Women Frances Porter 
told the Current Sauce that the 
signs had been placed in Varnado 



with her permission. Concerning 
one of the signs, Dean Porter 
stated: "The sign referring to talk- 
ing means loud talking and scream- 
ing over the noise of the running 
shower." 

Rules governing the actions of 
women students on campus are 
set up by the Associated Women 
Students. These rules, most wo- 
men students agree, are fair and 
reasonable, but the three warnings 
given through the signs have been 



termed "unreasonable" and "dis- 
graceful." 

Dean Porter pointed out that 
the rules set up for girls are "good 
sense rules" and they follow a 
pattern. She continued by saying 
that rules are made to fit the 
greatest number of girls, not the 
individual few who disagree with 
them. 

"Such signs as these were put 
up because complaints have been 
made to the house directors and 



the signs serve as a warning to 
the girls," Dean Porter remarked. 

Continuing, the dean said, 
"These rules are set up for the pur- 
pose of getting organized and get- 
ting started off right." 

Concerning other rules govern- 
ing freshmen girls Dean Porter 
said that they are expected to be 
reasonably quiet at all times. 

"After room check, they are not 
permitted to play the radio, visit 
among friends," she said. "If they 



need to study, they may study a- 
lone, but not together. A whisper 
could hardly be heard, so if they 
need to say something, a whisper 
is permissable." 

Dean Porter also pointed out 
that freshmen girls are allowed to 
use the library at night, but she 
stressed that library services 
should be used in the afternoon. 
"If it is necessary for a girl to 
use the library at night," she con- 
cluded, "then she should explain 
her needs to the house director." 





urrent Sauce 



VOL. XLV— NO. 2 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 



State Security Directors Meet 



Student Council 
Project Underway 

A sand beach is being construct- 
ed on Chaplin's Lake for North- 
western students. This is a pro- 
ject of the student council which 
began last spring. The college is 
furnishing the labor, and the ma- 
terials and supplies are being fur- 
nished by the student council. 

Sand is going to be put in the 
water and a pier will be built a- 
long the beach. Lights will be put 
up and life guards will be on hand 
for the safety of the swimmers. 



Dr. Won Kyung Cho, Korean dancer, will present a con- 
cert in the Little Theatre on July 22 at 8 p.m. He will also 
appear with the NSC Summer Theatre Workshop at Hodg- 
es Gardens. 

Concert By Korean Dancer Slated 
In Little Theatre On July 22 



Dr. Won Kyung Cho, Korean 
dancer, is scheduled to present a 
concert at Northwestern State Col- 
lege July 22 at 8 p.m. in the Little 
Theatre. 

Dr. Cho received his M.A. from 
Yonsei University in 1955. For the 
next five years he was an assist- 
ant professor and instructor in 
the Korean language and litera- 
ture and dance at Yonsei Univer- 
sity and Ewha Women's Univer- 
sity as well as other colleges in 
Seoul, Korea. 

Between 1950 and 1960 he gave 
dance performances at the National 
Theatre in Seoul, teaching the Ko- 
rean Classical Dance, Folk Dance, 
Modern Dance, and Creative Dance. 

He also served as dance critic 



for four of Korea's outstanding 
newspapers. He came to the United 
States in 1960 and studied at the 
Dance Department of the Julliard 
School of Music and at the Martha 
Graham School of Contemporary 
Dance. Dr. Cho has given dance 
recitals at Carnegie Recital Hall, 
the Seattle World's Fair and lec- 
tures and workshop seminars at 
many universities, and on televi- 
sion. 

Dr. Cho recently received an 
honorary degree of fine arts from 
Monmouth College, Illinois. 

Dr. Cho will arrive at NSC on 
July 18. He will also appear at 
Hodges Gardens in Many for the 
NSC Summer Theatre Workshop 
to be held there July 19-20. 



Miss Hincker 
Appointed Dean 

Miss Etta Hincker has been ap- 
pointed acting Dean of the North- 
western State College School of 
Nursing. Miss Hincker replaces 
Dean Hilda Burnham, who re- 
signed last month after being dean 
for the last 10 years. 

Miss Hincker received her B.S. 
degree from St. Xavier College 
and her M.S. Degree in Nursing 
Education at Catholic University 
of America. 



Three New Courses 
Will Be Offered 

The Languages Department an- 
nounces that several new courses 
in television will be offered this 
fall. These will be advanced classes 
and will be open to anyone having 
a basic course in T.V. 

The three new courses to be of- 
fered will be "Directing in T.V. 
and Broadcasting," "Script Writ- 
ing," and "Production." Frank Ma- 
gers will be in charge of these 
classes and they will be of 3 hour 
credit to students. 

Northwestern is the first college 
in the state to begin such a pro- 
gram and is leading the way in 
this field of work. 



Chief Lee Gives Keynote Address; 
Panels, Demonstrations Also Given 

The sixth annual Convention of the Louisiana Association 
of College and University Campus Security Persons was held 
at Northwestern Wednesday and Thursday. Chief of NSC Se- 
curity James K. Lee is outgoing 
president of the group. 

Lee delivered the keynote ad- 
dress Wednesday morning. In his 
talk entitled "Today's Challenge," 
Lee pointed out that the responsi- 
bility of security departments is 
the general safety on campus. The 
speaker said that security officers 
deal with a select group of people. 

In his address Lee also covered 
public relations, the training of 
professional security officers, the 
proper marking of streets, and 
fire safety. 

Dean of Student Relations Dud- 
ley G. Fulton welcomed the repre- 
sentatives from all state colleges 
and universities to the NSC cam- 
pus. 



Stokes To Visit 
Army Installation 

Dean George A. Stokes of the 
School of Arts and Sciences will 
visit the U. S. Army Artillery and 
Missile Center at Fort Sill, Okla. 
July 11-13. 

Dean Stokes will observe 21 
ROTC cadets from Northwestern in 
training at the annual 11-week mili- 
tary science camp. He will join re- 
presentatives of other colleges and 
universities visiting cadet field 
training sites and activities at the 
base. 

All will observe a cadet review 
and artillery demonstration July 13. 



Beyer To Be Speaker 
At Lions Club Meet 

Dr. William F. Beyer Jr., assist- 
ant dean of education at North- 
western State College, will be 
guest speaker at the West Shreve- 
port Lions Club's noon meeting 
Tuesday. Dr. Beyer, former presi- 
dent of the Natchitoches Lions 
Club, will discuss the value of pro- 
fessional education for the teach- 
ers. 



July Shower 
Brings Umbrella 

Tuesday was Lola Ross' birth- 
day. 

Tuesday was also a rainy day. 

Lola was over in Bullard Hall. 
She had no umbrella because 
she had lost hers a few days 
before. 

Suddenly an old friend ap- 
peared with a birthday gift. 

Quickly Lola unwrapped the 
present. 

What was it? Yep, you 
guessed — an umbrella. 



Stephens Speaks 

T. J. Stephens of Natchitoches, 
who has had years of experience 
in law enforcement, discussed pub- 
lic relations and law enforcement 
Wednesday morning. A panel dis- 
cussed "An Analysis of the In- 
creasing Problems on College Cam- 
puses." M. E. McFadden served as 
chairman and members were Dean 
Leonard O. Nichols, Dick Ander- 
son of Louisiana State University 
and George Mouton of the Uni- 
versity of Southwestern Louisiana. 

Demonstrations 

During the afternoon session, Dr. 
Paul C. Marx of the NSC physical 
education department, demonstra- 
ted the use of emergency first 
aid on college campuses. Members 
of the NSC campus security force 
demonstrated armed defense and 
forced arrest. The . day's session 
ended with a barbecue honoring 
Natchitoches Parish law enforce- 
ment officers. 

On Thursday morning a panel 
riscussed cooperation between city, 
parish, state and college law en- 
forcement officers. Representatives 
from these four agencies were on 
the group. 



Established 1914 




urrent 



s 



auce 



Page 2 



FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 



A Welcomed Announcement 



Cigaret manufacturers made a welcomed 
announcement late last month. They an- 
nounced that they have cut sharply their pro- 
motional activities on college campuses in 
the U.S. 

This step, which included dropping adver- 
tising in college newspapers, magazines and 
other publications, was taken to forestall 
growing criticism of the companies' efforts 
to encourage young people to smoke. 

This action by cigaret manufacturers will 
mean a big loss in advertising revenue for 
the "Current Sauce," but it is action which 
we are glad to see. 

Concerning this action Robert K. Heiman, 
assistant to the president of the American 
Tobacco Co., said: "It has always been the po- 
sition of the American Tobacco Co. that 
smoking is for enjoyment of adults. And spe- 
cial pains are taken to see that nothing in 
our advertising implies otherwise." 

Heiman gave no indication that his or any 
other tobacco company in the American To- 
bacco Institute dropped collegiate advertising 
as a result of pressure by various health 
associations which are making increased 
drives to discourage cigarette smoking. 

But letters from national advertising com- 
panies to college publications broke the 
news — no more cigarette ads — at the same 
time the American Heart Association joined 
the ranks of protesters against cigarette 
smoking. 

The following warning was issued by the 
Board of Directors of the AHA: "There is 
sufficient evidence of the harmful effects of 



cigarette smoking to warrant the American 
Heart Association and its affiliates and chap- 
ters joining with other health agencies in 
educational programs to discourage cigar- 
ette smoking by the general public." 

The AHA also said that after being on the 
verge of recommending smokers cease and 
desist in 1960, it had waited to see more evi- 
dence. All that has come in since that time, 
the AHA reported, has tended to confirm 
earlier findings — that there is a relationship 
between heavy cigarette smoking and in- 
creased danger of heart attack. 

The American Cancer Society for many 
years has been telling that cancer has been 
increasing out of proportion in comparison 
to all other diseases and they attribute it to 
heavy smoking. 

Dr. Alton Ochsner, the nation's foremost 
authority on lung cancer, had this to say 
about cancer and smoking: "Smoking is a 
form of self destruction just the same as 
putting a bullet in your head. Putting a bullet 
in your head is cheap, quick and painless; 
death by lung cancer through smoking is 
painful, slow and expensive." 

This step by manufacturers has closed the 
cigaret package, at least in part, to college 
students. It is a beginning. 

We think that all forms of tobacco adver- 
tising should be banned on the Northwestern 
State campus. This includes the giving of 
free samples, the use of contests, and the 
use of posters. We also believe that all cigar- 
et vending machines should be removed 
from the campus. 

Action, President Kyser? 



Social Sciences Tour Program Exfended 



The Northwestern State College Depart- 
ment of Social Sciences this summer will ex- 
tend its annual educational tour program to 
include a trip to Western Europe. This is 
another first for Northwestern — it is the first 
over-seas tour to be inaugurated by a state 
college in Louisiana. 

The "Current Sauce" is proud to see the 
extension of this valuable tour and we think 
those responsible for planning and initiating 
this program are due much credit for their 
foresight and wisdom. 

Making initial plans and spearheading the 
move for the extension to the tour was Dr. 
Yvonne Phillips, head of the Social Sciences 
Department. She received assistance from 
Dr. Leo T. Allbritten, dean of Instruction and 
the Graduate School, and President John S. 
Kyser. Members of the Social Sciences De- 
partment also gave valuable help, especially 
LeRoi Eversull, George A. Stokes and Mrs. 
Jane Nahm. 



This summer's will be the thirteenth an- 
nual tour of the United States and will fea- 
ture the southwest with an optional side trip 
to Hawaii. 

The tours were started back in the 1930's 
by President Kyser when he was a teacher 
in the Social Sciences Department. These 
tours, which only included Louisiana, were 
discontinued when World War II started. The 
tours were revived in 1950 and have since 
been on the grow. 

Dr. Phillips is well pleased with the re- 
sponse received thus far on the tour of West- 
ern Europe. In addition to planning the tour. 
Dr. Phillips has prepared a manual and text- 
book for the tour. 

This textbook has received high praise 
from other college campuses and at least 
two are interested in obtaining it for their 
own use. 

We are extremely proud of this first for 
Northwestern, and we are glad that North- 
western is still leading the way. 



With 



SONNY CARTER 



In considering an opening topic 
for the second "Jest Wandering," 
I thought about talking about the 
weather, mainly because it's such 
a timely subject — we're always 
having weather and everyone is 
continuely talking about it, but 
since we've been having so much 
of it lately, I thought that it would 
be a good idea to just skirt the 
subject altogether this issue. Now 
that that is settled, I'm jest going 
to wander on to the first subject 
without any talk of the weather 
at all. 

I was walking over to Caddo 
Hall the other day on a "Business" 
trip, and I found that the dorm was 



built for people who drive, only. 
It seems that there is no sidewalk 
going to the main entrance. If 
a person is walking over, he must 
walk on the street, and be at the 
mercy of all sorts of self-propelled 
gasoline — fueled combustion — type 
vehicles, or, he must walk on the 
grass — and you know as well as I 
how bad that practice is. We might 
all fall under the wrath of the 
"Let's keep NSC green" club. And 
all because no one will lay a few 
yards of sidewalk. 

Press 

The other evening my room- 
mate and I were down at one of the 
local ice-cream places, and Norm 
Fletcher, one of the owner-opera- 
tors of KNOC came over to talk 
a minute. Seeing the little sticker 
on the windshield that says 
"PRESS" — he did just that. He 
seemed disappointed that nothing 
happened. 



It seems that something could be 
done about the telephone system. 
Last issue I told you about some 
fun with the phone — well, it's dif- 
ferent this time — I was cut off 
twice during two separate long dis- 
tance phone calls. . . . 

I don't call that fun. I'm not 
sure if the fault lies in the cam- 
pus phone system, or in the out- 
side line, but I suspect that the 
trouble is here. 

If any of my readers (if I have 
any) have any amusing incidents 
that you wish to relate, and per- 
haps see in this column, or you 
have gripes, comments, etc. that 
you want discussed, drop a letter 
by the Sauce office in Bullard Hall, 
or send it to Sonny Carter, NSC 
Current Sauce Office, NSC, Nat- 
chitoches. I'll try to talk about it 
in a nice way, or at least humor- 
ously. 

Did you know that elephants en- 
joy making love under water? Bye. 



Zdtioti 




by Robert Gentry 



Dr. Roderick Outland is teaching 
a section of biology 108 in room 
108 of Williamson Hall and there 
are 108 students in the class. 



Eric (Jake) Nelson, business 
major from the hamlet fo Martha- 
ville, tells this little story: "I fin- 
ally had to buy a notebook. My 
trial schedule card would hold no 
more notes." 



A bad newspaper is kind of like 
what Will Rogers once said about 
the weather: "Everybody talks a- 
bout it, but nobody does anything 
about it." 

We want you to know that the 
Sauce is always glad for you to 
talk about it, whether it be good 
or bad. 

Anytime you have a comment 
about the Sauce or some sugges- 
tion as to how it might be im- 
proved, we would appreciate hear- 
ing about it. 



Albert A. Fredericks, president 
of Louisiana Normal College from 
Aug. 1, 1934-June 30, 1941, says that 
once while he was president a sur- 
plus was accumulted in the book 



store fund. Know what he did? 
Chartered a special train loaded on 
the entire student body, and took 
them to the World's Fair which 
was going on in Dallas, Texas. 



We got a lot of compliments on 
the attractive ad for Gibson's Dis- 
count Center in the last issue of 
the Sauce. Credit should go to Ra- 
gan Gantt, Sauce ad man. 



IRONIC NOTE: Annabel Blackis- 
ton, Sauce Feature Editor, mis- 
spelled "misspelled" in a feature 
story in the last issue of the paper. 
She spelled it "mispelled." 



A lot of interest has been shown 
in the feature story in the last 
issue of the paper concerning Logo, 
word game originated by Econom- 
ics Prof. Welton Grundy. 

Social Studies Prof. Rade Rada- 
sinovich took an interest in the 
game and is now exploring the 
possibility of using it as a teach- 
ing aid in his classes. 

Anyone interested in getting a 
copy of this education and fun-to- 
play game can give me a call or 
drop by the Sauce office. 



Faun 

light fades — glare dies to glow 

and where the music softens dark 

flows trees around and fluid in the distant vertex 

of hill range (concave turning to an upturned lip 

of sky) the lone bird turns and burns 

in the phoenix air of never-was 

and not bird in dark wood piping 

as secretly laughs in melody-madness 

and trails a brown finger in the stream-strokes 

and plays on in the violet shadows — 

in the leaves — eternity of waiting through 

the moon-wheel — 

though all the others died long ago. 

— Paul Grant 



THE 



Bitter 



an 



d 



THE Sweet 

by Carrie Nicklas 

One of the main topics of dis- 
cussion among the students at NSC 
is the dining hall. Each semester 
there are new gripes and criti- 
cisms. 

This semester the food has been 
considerably better, although it 
doesn't compare with mother's 
cooking at home. At first, the in- 
coming freshmen may gasp when 
they see the food they are about 
to partake, but don't worry they 
will get used to it as the semester 
goes by. 

Please Vary 

The idea of eggs, potatoes and/ 
or rice every day will gradually 
penetrate into their daily thoughts 
of the cafeteria. After about three 
weeks everyone knows the sched- 
uled menu for the day before they 
even go over to eat. Many students 
have ask for a little variation in 
the menu and • again our plea is 
made public. "Please vary the 
meals, this standard routine is be- 
coming awfully monotonous," they 
plead. 

Many comments are also made 
concerning line breakers. This 
columnist does not intend to hit 
these so called sneaks, because 
they may have a good reason for 
doing this. This semester, a very 
difficult problem has faced many 
of the students. 

Long Line 

The line is extremely long by the 
time lunch is served and students 
having 12 o'clock classes find it 



difficult to be able to get in and 
eat before their class. For this 
reason, why can't the dining hall 
be opened by at least 11:15? 

This would eliminate some of 
the rush and would give the stu- 
dents a chance to taste what they 
are eating instead of swallowing 
it whole. Many of these same stu- 
dents have one o'clock classes so 
they must eat at 11:30 or not at 
all. And let's face it, everyone 
can't be at the front of the line, 
many will have to wait! 

Of course few realize the pro- 
blem of the workers in the cafe- 
teria but if they come directly 
from their class to the dining hall 
to eat, then they should be ready 
to serve lunch by 11:15. All consid- 
ered, we, the students, feel that 
the dining hall is there to serve 
us and that the hours for service 
should be scheduled to fit the 
needs of the students. 

Well that's all for this week, 
See you in line.! 



T^urrent Sauce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 



Robert Gentry Editor 

Newton Carter, Jr Associate Editor 

Carrie Nicklas Assistant Editor 

Joe Weinmunson News Editor 

Ragan Gantt Business Manager 

Janice Freeman Society Editor 

Annabel Blackiston Feature Editor 

Roy G. Clark Advisor 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 



This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Contemporary Dance Club Reviews Activities 



Page 3 




ceived by Mary Lynn Wells, a 
freshman from Winnfield. The 
academic award was won by Dian- 
na Atkins, a sophomore from Pine- 
ville. 

The first Dance in Education 
certificates were presented to 
Charlotte Beebe and Gladys Kil- 
man. These ceritficates are being 
presented to students who have 
completed 18 hours of dance cours- 
es at Northwestern. Gladys and 
Charlotte are majors in health and 
physical education with a dance 
emphasis. 

The summer usually is not a 
very active time for dancers. How- 
ever, this summer the dancers 
have been invited to perform in 
"Teahouse of the August Moon" 
to be presented at Hodges Gar- 
dens near Many July 26 and 27. 



Nectoux Elected 
Cantebury Prexy 

Joe Nectoux has been elected to 
serve as president of the Cante- 
bury Club during the next year. 
Other new officers are Don Purdy, 
vice-president; Pat Sylvester, sec- 
retary; and Jimmy Boyd, reporter. 

The club meets every Thursday 
at 5:30 p.m. at the Cantebury 
House at 113 Lee St. The Rev. 
Julian W. Jones is chaplain of the 
club. 



POTPOURRI STAFF 

MEMBERS ARE NEEDED 

Miss Pat Cooper, editor of the 
NSC Potpourri, has asked anyone 
interested in working on the Pot- 
pourri this summer and for the 
fall to please contact her office or 
to call her at extension 363. 



DR. COLLEEN NELKEN, associate professor of health and physical education, center, 
presents the first Dance in Education certificates to Charlotte Beebe, left, and Gladys 
Kilman, right. These certificates are presented to students who have completed 18 hours 
of dance courses. 



The Contemporary Dance Club 
of Northwestern State College had 
a year full of activities beginning 
with the first appearance last Oct. 
at a High School Workshop given 
at Northeast State College, Mon- 
roe. Dr. Colleen Nelken and Miss 
Aase Nielsen served as special 
guest instructors at the workshop. 

The dance club performed on 
the riverbank show during the 
Natchitoches Christmas Festival 
Dec. 1. The next program was a 
presentation of "The Juggler" on 

■ v 




Mary Lynn Wells 



the annual Christmas Choral Con- 
cert Dec. 13, and the highlight of 
the semester was the all-college 
Christmas Assembly program on 
Dec. 18. 

The second semester began with 
plans for a first full-length dance 
concert. 

Three members of the club at- 
tended the Southern District 
Health, Physical Education and Re- 
creation Convention in Knoxville, 
Tenn. in Feb. Dr. Nelken served as 
chairman of the dance section. The 
dance section program included an 
outstanding concert by the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee Modern Dance 
Club directed by Miss Betty Bow- 
man. 

Plans for the annual Louisiana 
College Dance Symposium included 
special numbers for the student 
concert and a master class by Dr. 
Nelken. The program was one of 
the most outstanding that club 
members had ever attended. Mrs. 
Muriel Moreland, state dance chair- 
man, planned and conducted the 
symposium held at the University 
of Southwestern Louisiana in La- 
fayette in April. 

The dance club presented then- 
first full-length concert May 1. The 
program included a Suite of 
Dances, Color Suite, Potpourri and 
the Ballard of Tom Dooley. Special 
music was written by Mrs. Joyce 
Towns and Dr. Abram Plum for 
several numbers. Guest-artists ap- 



PRIVATE PARTIES and BANQUETS 
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Dianna Atkins 

pearing on the program were Mrs. 
Ann Curtis Lax, Mrs. Jane Plum 
and Mrs. Peggy Martin. 

At the final meeting of the club, 
two awards were presented. The 
outstanding dancer award was re- 



Positions Secured For Graduates 
By Placement Office Are Listed 



by Lola Ross 
Sauce Staff Writer 

The Placement Office of North- 
western has secured positions for 
numerous 1963 graduates. Since 
the college is basically a teacher 
one, many former students have 
followed their college work with 
jogs as teachers. 

The students and their place- 
ments are: 

John Phillip Allan, Webster Parish, 
Dubberly High; Johnny Armsrong, Caddo 
Parish, Sandra Baker, Rapides Parish, 
Lakeside Elementary; Diane Beau- 
regard, Rapides Parish; Judy Bell, Bak- 
ersfield, Calif.; Vonita Bennet, Ferriday 
Junior High; John A. Bolin, Medical 
School in New Oreans; and Marilyn Faye 
Bonnette, Rapides Parish, Pineville Jun- 
ior High. 

Donna Brugel, Caddo Parish; Frank 
Burton, Reynolds Gas Regulator Com- 
pany; Paul Bush, St. John Parish; Cath- 
erine Calhoun, Jefferson Davis Parish; 
Kenneth Campell, LSU law school; Mar- 
ion Chandler, Calcasieu Parish; Jacque- 
line Cheek, Freeport, Tex.; Mary Jane 



Clemons, Rapides Parish; Mary Eliza- 
beth Connell, Caddo Parish; Norman 
Cook, Bakersfield, Calif.; Payton Craw- 
ford, Caddo Parish; Sandra Crowder, 
Caddo Parish; Madeline Delk, Rapides 
Parish, Paradise Elementary; AUen 
Doughty, DeRidder Junior High; and 
John Dupree, Rapides Parish. 

Earleen Evans, St. Johns Elementary, 
Caddo Parish; Ruth Ann Fisher, Lees- 
ville Speech Therapist; Dennis Folds, 
Leesville High; Nancy Foshee, Pasadena, 
Tex.; Catherine Fuselier, N. O. Baptist 
Seminary student; David Gallien, Frank- 
lin Parish; Ned L. Germany, New Iberia; 
Charles Gray, Bastrop High; Douglas 
Green, Mansfield High; and Judity Ann 
Heard, Port Arthur, Tex. 

Jo Hicks, Rapides Parish; Norman 
Hicks, W. W. Lewis Junior High, Sul- 
phur; Glenda Sue Holland, Pasadena, 
Tex.; Mildred Norris, Caddo Parish; Lov- 
ich H. Johnson in, Calcasieu Parish, La 
Grange High; William Jordan, Jennings 
High; Gertrude A. Kelly, Caddo Parish; 
Theda Knox, Port Arthur, Tex.; Phyllis 
Kolb, Morgan City High School; and 
Verna Mae LeBoeuf, Calcasieu Parish, 
Sulphur High. 

The next issue of the Sauce will 
contain the remainder of student 
placements of '63 spring semester 
graduates. 



Bulova 



Hamilton 



Elgin 

T. Art. ALDREDGE JEWELER 

Spidel Watch Bands 



582 Front Street 



Natchitoches 



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EXCHANGE BANK & TRUST CO 

BROADMOOR BRANCH DRIVE-IN BANK 

Two Drive-In Windows to Serve You Quickly 
Corner Keyser and Williams Avenue South 
NEW MODERN CONVENIENT 

We Welcome Accounts From Faculty and Students 
Serving Continuously Since 1892 



Natchitoches 



Louisiana 



Member FDIC 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 




15 From Wesley 
View 'Longest Day' 

A group of 15 people from the 
Wesley Foundation, sponsored by 
Bob Tatum, went to Shreveport to 
view the movie "The Longest Day" 
on Saturday, June 29. 

Each Sunday morning the Meth- 
odist students have a breakfast at 
which they discuss the topic of 
Judism. 



Louisiana Hall, women's honor dorm, is in it's final stages 
of construction, and will be ready for occupancy in the fall 
semester, (photo by Lamar Bates) 

Louisiana Hall, Honors Dormitory, 
Will Be Opened For Fall Semester 



During the past year, many stu- 
dents have witnessed the rise and 
near completion of Louisiana Hall 
which will be finished in time for 
the Fall semester. 

Housing 180 women students, the 
building will have study lounges, 
living rooms on each floor and will 
be totally air conditioned. 

The house director will be Mrs. 
Anne Dunnam, formerly the di- 
rector of Kate Chopin Hall. She 
and the students residing in the 
dorm will devise their own plan 
of living, holding special programs 
and including guest speakers on 
various topics. 

To be eligible for residency, a 
student must have attained at 
least a 2.8 academic average for 
the semester preceding residency 



in Louisiana Hall. If her average 
drops during a semester while she 
is living there, the coed is given 
one semester to bring her average 
back up in order to remain. 

Those who are already eligible 
have received letters of informa- 
tion, and room request cards. 
These will be filled out and re- 
turned in order to assign rooms for 
the fall semester. 

Miss Francis Porter, Dean of 
Women, stated the idea was not 
new to college campuses, but it 
is at Northwestern. She expressed 
hope that the plan would encour- 
age girls to work for higher aca- 
demic averages and thus be eligi- 
ble to reside in Louisiana Hall, 
for three years. 



Westminister 
Holds Outing 

The Westminister Presbyterian 
students held a fellowship June 29. 
A group of 25 students, with Kay 
Jones acting as chairman, went to 
Gum Springs for the party. 

Each Thursday night at the reg- 
ular meeting the students have 
been studying the history of North- 
western. Guest speakers come and 
speak to the group on different 
phases of the history of the col- 
lege. 



Two NSC ROTC Cadets 
Will Be Commissioned 

Cadets James P. Boyd of Natchi- 
toches and Larry G. Dowden of 
Anacoco, two of 21 Northwestern 
ROTC cadets, will be commissioned 
July 25 upon successful comple- 
tion of an 11-week military science 
camp at Fort Sill, Okla. 

Boyd is to be designated as a dis- 
tinguished military graduate. 



Editor Will Attend 
Journalism Workshop 

Robert Gentry, Current Sauce 
editor, will attend a journalism 
workshop at Texas A&M College 
in College Station Friday and Sat- 
urday, July 16 and 17. 




Members of the Westminster Fellowship serving on the 
summer council are, top to bottom, James Long, modera- 
tor; Kathleen Foster, vice-moderator; Ann Davis, secre- 
tary; and Kay Jones, historian. 



BSU Group Holds 
Bon Voyage Fete 

The Baptist Student Union held 
its summer banquet on July 
2. The banquet was a Bon 
Voyage party for Miss Myra 



Gulledge, the BSU director, who 
left Saturday for the National Bap- 
tist Youth Conference being held 
in Lebanon. Miss Gulledge will 
tour Europe while she is overseas 
and will return to Natchitoches 
on August 18. 

Emery Smith, BSU director at 
Louisiana College, was speaker for 
the banquet. 



Gibson's 



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Everyday Low Prices 



224 Keyser Ave. 

OPEN 

9 a.m. 'Til 8 p.m. 
Monday thru 
Saturday 




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$15.50 



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Gibson's Price $1.19 



SUMMER JEWELERY 




Values to $2.00 
ONLY 



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Men's Toyo Sports 

CAPS 

Reg. 29c 
Gibson's Price 

2 for 25c 



Army Type 

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Wicker Woven 

Picnic Baskets 



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HAIR ROLLERS 

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Fi L.P. 
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45 Records 

Regular 98c 
Known Artists 



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5 day 

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FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



DEAR CRABBY 

ADVICE FOR THE LOVELORN... 

AND ALL THAT JAZZ 

By Crabby Schnellbesenbinder 



library Of Fantasy' Shown 
By Summer Art Workshop 



Dear Crabby, 

I have a big problem. A girl who 
lives in my suite is immune to tak- 
ing a bath. Honestly the smell is 
terrific. How could you approach 
this delicate subject in a "nice" 
way, and ask her to please take a 
bath and powder down with a good 
smelling powder? I am at my wits 
end, please help me, I can't hold 
my nose forever! 

Stiffling 

Dear Stiffling, 

Unfortunately, I have no sugges- 
tions on how to approach her on 
this subject, but I do have a dandy 
little gadget that sells for only 
$9.95 (cash, check, or money order, 
no stamps or C.O.D.'s please). This 
handy little portable gas mask will 
do the job, I'm sure. 

Crabby 



Dear Crabby, 

I don't have a problem, but I 
was thinking that you do. You old 
busy-body, always getting in on all 
of the gossip before anyone else 
does. I was just wondering, how do 
you think that you're such a au- 
thority on everything? 

Disgusted 

Dear Disgusted, 
Your letter really hurt me. I 



don't think that I'm such a great 
authority. I just try to be sweet 
and helpful and all that jazz, but 
I find that I'm unappreciated. Be- 
sides that, this is my column, and 
I'll thank you to keep your nose 
out of my business! The nerve! 
Calling me nosey! Some people! 

Crabby 



Dear Crabby, 

I have a problem. There's this 
fellow, I'll call him Joe. Well, Joe 
is a good guy, but he takes things 
for granted. Just like this water- 
melon party that we were having, 
he just flat took it for granted that 
I was going to go. But I didn't. 
Now, he's left me. 

Please advise me as to how to 
get him back. 

The Assistant 

Dear Assistant, 

As I see it, you do have a pro- 
blem, but the answer is simple. 
You either can continue to take 
this attitude that he is the only one 
around, or you can just start hav- 
ing your own watermelon parties, 
and take him for granted for a 
while. 

Crabby 



Summer Theater Workshop Schedules 
Final Productions At Hodges Gardens 

The final productions by the Summer Theater Workshop, 
"Blithe Spirit" and "Teahouse of the August Moon," will be 
presented July 19-20 and July 26-27 respectively, at Hodges 
Gardens near Many. Curtain time ' 
is 8 p.m. for all performances. 

Dr. Edna West is director of the 
plays and Frank Magers is techni- 
cal director. 

Included in the cast of "Blithe 
Spirit" are Anne Farmer, Joan 
Griffin, Margaret Montgomery, 
Marc Pettaway, Alice Anne Rags- 
dale and Anne Weaver. 

The cast of "Teahouse of the Au- 
gust Moon" is composed of Ed Ba- 
rilla, Dennis Folds, Paul Grant, 
Judy Synco and Ronnie Skinner. 

Dr. West and members of the 
workshop will appear on KALB- 
TV, Channel 5, Wednesday, July 
10, in connection with the Hodges 
Gardens productions. 

The four presentations at the 
Gardens are the major productions 
of the theater group. They will cli- 
max a series of plays given by stu- 
dents in the workshop. 

The workshop credits those par- 




"Look at the doggie's toe," points out Tanya Blanchard, 
beside Paul Bunyon's dog, an exhibit at the recent art 
show here. Tanya is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William 
E. Blanchard. 



Three Attending 
Computer Confab 

Three Northwestern State Col- 
lege instructors have been selected 
to participate in the Conference 
on Digital Computers for College 
Teachers to be held at the Univer- 
sity of Southwestern Louisiana, Au- 
gust 5-31. 

The major outcome of attendance 
of the conference will be the of- 
fering of a course in computer pro- 
gramming in the fall. Bobby R. 
Waldron, one of the three attend- 
ing, will teach the course, the first 
of its kind offered on the NSC 
campus. 

Others participating in the con- 
ference are Walter Weffenstette, 
assistant professor of Industrial 
education, and Dr. George Kemp, 
assistant professor of psychology. 

The conference is sponsored by 
the National Science Foundation, 
and is directed by Dr. James R. 
Oliver, dean of the Graduate School 
and director of the Computing Cen- 
ter at USL. 

The purpose of the conference is 
to enable selected college teachers 
to obtain experience on a high- 
speed, stored-program electronic 
computer. 



ticipating with nine hours, and 
offers emphasis on acting, staging 
and directing. 

A bus will be available to trans- 
port students, faculty and staff 
members to the first presentation 
of "Blithe Spirit" at Hodges Gar- 
dens near Many on Friday, July 
19, according to Dr. Edna West. 

Tickets which include transpor- 
tation may be purchased at the 
Book Store. Total cost is $1.25. 



By Sonny Carter 

"A Library of Fantasy," an an- 
nual exhibit of art produced by 
Art Workshop 404 class opened 
April 2 for a day-long show at the 
art gallery at Northwestern State 
College. 

A fairytale land of color and art- 
istry brought to life the fables of 
childhood ranging from "Alice in 
Wonderland," to the "Goose that 
laid the Golden Egg." 

The collection of over 100 water 
colors, tempras, collages, papier 
mache sculptures, mobiles, and 
other forms fantastique drew an 
audience of over 300 people. 

Gay Profusion 

The exhibit brought the many 
art forms into a colorfully busy, 
yet united scene of gay profusion. 



Of note was a tower six feet high, 
complete with a blond Rapunzle 
with braids five feet long, and a 
handsome prince at the bottom be- 
ginning his climb. 

Large story-book collages with 
scenes of "Paul Bunyon," "Made- 
line goes to Paris," and "Hansel 
and Gretel" added to the children's 
wonderland, while a five-foot high 
Paul Bunyon stood in the center 
of it all with a raccoon, a dog, and 
a big blue ox that was nearly as 
big as an ox. 

Butterflys, fish, and assorted mo- 
biles hung from above, and the tin 
woodman from "The Wizard of Oz" 
stood in the corner, apparently 
needing oil — his joints were rusty. 

Nearly every character was re- 
presented, in an interesting and 
animated fashion. 




"Rapunzel, Rapunzel, let down 
your long hair," says the hand- 
some prince as he begins his 
climb to the top of the tower, with 
Michael Wayne Duke, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. James Duke looking on. 



IE Workshop 
Being Attended 
By NSC Students 

Northwestern students majoring 
in industrial arts education are 
participating in the eighth annual 
General Motors workshop in Baton 
Rouge. The workshop began July 
8, and will continue until July 22. 

The workshop operates through 
NSC, and is designed to aid pros- 
pective industrial arts vocation 
teachers in the field of automotive 
mechanics. 

General Motors has set up 26 
training centers for college stu- 
dents, and the Baton Rouge center 
is number 19 of those in the na- 
tion. The center serves Mississippi 
and Louisiana, but NSC is the only 
school within the two which is ac- 
tive in supporting it, and through 
which it operates. 

Students attending the workshop 
attend demonstrations eight hours 
daily for five days of the week, 
and are given one semester hour's 
credit for each week. 




"I don't know, what do you think it is?" Tanya 
Michael look over a papier mache sculpture. 



and 



Students Enrolled 
As Clinicians 

Northwestern students Beverly 
Voigt, Chris Newsom and Bobbie 
Sue Knighton are enrolled at the 
University of Wisconsin as student 
clinicians for the summer session. 

The three girls, all majors in 
speech and hearing therapy, are 
working with children at the Madi- 



TIRES 
BATTERIES 



ACCESSORIES 
EVINRUDE MOTORS 



PIERRE BROSSETTE 

YOUR CITIES SERVICE DEALER 



110 Church St. 
Natchitoches, La. 



Telephone 
3232 



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son, Wis. school. Beverly and Bob- 
bie Sue are working as therapists 
in the clinic for children with 
cleft palet defects, and Chris is 
participating in the hard of hear- 
ing clinic. 

Eight hours credit will be given 
each student for work covering the 
eight week session. They will re- 
turn to NSC this fall. 



Freshmen's Hair Cuts 
Still Given At LSU 

The Current Sauce last issue in 
error quoted Dean of Men Leonard 
O. Nichols as saying that fresh- 
men's hair cutting was forbidden 
at Louisiana State University. 

Nichols says that freshmen's 
hair cutting is allowed at LSU. 




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IGANTIC 

up to an extra 
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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 




SHOWN ARE MEMBERS OF Sigma Kappa Sorority who attended t h e annual summer 
workshop at Northwestern June 28 and 29. Left to right are Linda Kramel, Marie Boutte, 
Carlene Brister, Claudia Floyd, Ann Lewis and Jannette Edwards. Janice Freeman is 
shown in the foreground. (Current Sauce Staff Photo) 



Lt. Calvin Jay Reese Will Take 
Miss Linda Stephenson As Bride 



Miss Linda Sue Stephenson, sen- 
ior primary education major, and 
Lt. Calvin Jay Reese, both of 
Shreveport, will be married Aug- 
ust 10 in Shreveport. 

The bride-to-be will be graduated 
this August from Northwestern. 
She has served as vice-president 
of Delta Xeta social sorority, the 
sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity, a staff member of the 
Potpourri, most congenial of the 
Potpourri Court in 1963, and a 
dormitory officer. 

Lt. Reese is a 1962 graduate of 
NSC. While attending Northwest- 
ern he was a member of Tau Kap- 
pa Epsilon social fraternity, and 
an executive officer of the Black 



LOST RING FOUND; 
OWNER STILL MISSING 

A lost ring has been found, but 
the owner is still missing. 

Eugene Easley, monitor in Scheib 
Hall, found a 1941 graduating class 
ring in the dormitory at the end 
of the spring semester. 

The blue stone ring has the ini- 
tials LD engraved in it. 

The owner or anyone knowing 
the owner may get the ring in the 
"Current Sauce" office. 



KENNER WILL WORK 
ON DOCTORATE DEGREE 

Grant Kenner, professor of Art 
at Northwestern, will be leaving at 
the end of summer school to work 
on his doctorate degree at Illinois 
Southern Normal University in 
Bloomington, 111. 

Kenner will return to Northwest- 
ern for summer school in 1964. He 
has been at NSC for 12 years. 



School Supplies 

Erasable Papers 
Typewriter Ribbons 
Term Paper Binders 



Your Off-Campus 
Book Store 



BAKER 



Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis Phone 2935 



Knight Drill Team. 

After their marriage, they will 
reside in Trois Fountaine, France, 
where they will live for one year 
while Lt. Reese finishes his tour 
of duty with the U. S. Army. 




Miss Linda Stephenson 



NSC Graduates 
Named Assistants 

Two graduates of the Northwest- 
ern State College degree program 
in wildlife management have re- 
ceived appointments as graduate 
assistants, according to Dr. W. G. 
Erwin, head of the department of 
biological sciences. 

George C. Rogers of Shreveport, 
has been appointed graduate as- 
sitant in wildlife management at 
Oklahoma State University. 

Harold Cleveland of Alexandria, 
has been appointed to a similar 
position at the University of Illi- 
nois. 

Cleveland recently returned af- 
ter a year in Argentina where he 
served as a research assistant to 
Dr. Douglas Lancaster, a former 
member of the biological science 
staff. They conducted a study of 
the Tinamous, a bird of Central 
and South America. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



Special Summer Spraygrance 
MAX FACTOR SPRAY MIST BOUTIQUE 
Hypnotique and Primitif 
New Vh oz. size Only $1.50 

New EYE FASHION Boutique by MAX FACTOR 
Includes. . . . 

Hi-Fi Fluid Eye-Liner 
Eye-Liner Brush 
Eye Shadow Wand 

All THREE for only $1.50 
(the price of the Fluid Eyeliner alone) 

Also While they last 

TUSSY Lipstick Sale — 2 for $1.00 
Famous Tussy Deodorant — only 50c 
— All Cosmetics plus Federal Tax — 

McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 

PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS SINCE 1891 
Front & Church Sts. phone 2461 



Placement Ptetyzectl 



The following teaching positions 
will be open this fall according to 
Joe W. Webb of the Placement 
Office. 

Ouachita Parish High School: 
art. 

Calcasieu Parish School: High 
School: art, chemistry, biology, 
French I and II, Spanish I and II, 
German, English I, II, and III, 
American history, civics, librarian, 
assistant coach, algebra, guidance 
and assistant coach. Junior High: 
biology, girls physical education, 
guidance and general science. Ele- 
mentary school: speech therapist, 
guidance, first, second, third, sixth 
grade and band. 

Inverness, Florida, Citrus Coun- 



ty: Kindergarten and first grade. 

Titusville, Florida, Brevard 
County: High School: Spanish, 
French, English, general mathemat- 
ics, modern math, general science, 
arts and crafts, vocal music, phy- 
sical science, biology, chemistry, 
home economics, guidance, consul- 
tant of deaf, reading specialist and 
testing coordinator. Elementary 
school: first through the sixth, in- 
termediate, primary and librarian. 

Whiteriver, Arizona, Alchesay 
High School: High School: math. 
Elementary: second grade. Ele- 
mentary-high school: choral. 

For further information concern- 
ing these positions please contact 
Webb at the Placement Office. 



Three From NSC 
On AII-GSC Team 

The positions of pitcher and first 
baseman on the 1963 All- Gulf 
States Conference Baseball team 
and shortstop on the second team 
were taken by members of the 
Northwestern ball club. 

Charles Johnson, who was select- 
ed pitcher completed all seven 
games he started, and played a to- 
tal of 50 innings. He allowed only 
23 hits, four earned runs and 13 
walks to the opposition. The right- 
hander's only defeat was a two- 
hitter to Southwestern by a 1-0 
score. He was chosen with 70 points 
out of a possible 72. 

Don Bounds, senior first base- 
man had a .357 average and was 
appointed to the first team by 56 
votes. 

Also from Northwestern, short- 
stop Herbie Smith was voted into 
the second team with 26 points. 



Hennigan Working 
Toward Doctorate 

Thomas L. Hennigan, assistant 
professor of education and director 
of the audio visual center at North- 
western, is working toward a doc- 
torate degree at Indiana University 
this summer. 

Hennigan received his bachelor 
of science degree from NSC, and 
his master of education degree 
from the University of Missouri. 
He was instrumental, in 1962, in 
installing the first instructional 
television circuit on the NSC camp- 
us. 

Future plans of "Red" Hennigan 
include a return to the college in 
August, and completion of his 
work on the doctorate at a later 
date. According to Mrs. Hennigan, 
her husband lacks one year in re- 
sidence at IU, before he will be 
awarded the degree. 



MAKE 

YOUR 

FAMILY 

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Away From Home. 




SHAMROCK MOTEL 



Highway 1 South 



Phone 5566 



Make Bill's Your Headquarters 

FOR SHOES -CLOTHING -HOUSEWARE 
NOVELTIES and TOYS 



BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 

"Where Your Dollar Buys More" 
JOE PELTIER, Mgr. 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



TODD'S 



For Men 

• Tuf-nut Jeans 

• LEE Rider Jeans 

• E & W Shirts 

• City Club Shoes 

• BVD Underwear 

• Sports FAN Continentals 



For Ladies 



720 FRONT STREET 



PHONE 2632 



• Best Form Bras 

• Venus Lingerie 

• Mojud Hosiery 

• "Marty'D" Dresses 

• Venice Sweaters 

• "Toni-Todd" Dresses 

• E & W Piece Goods 

• Algene Co-ordinates 

• Paddle and Saddle Slacks 



FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Social Wlvinl 



Page 7 



DELTA ZETA 

Members of Epsilon Beta chapter 
of Delta Zeta Sorority at North- 
western State College held their 
annual summer workshop at the 
Holiday Inn in Alexandria June 
21-23. 

Final preparations were made 
for fall rush. Members enjoyed 
making invitations, place cards, and 
name tags. While relaxing at pool 
side, plans were completed for de- 
corations, refreshments, and enter- 
tainment. 

Mrs. M. Litton and Miss Sandy 
Litton honored Miss Litton's soror- 
ity sisters with a swimming party 
and fish fry at her home. 

Attending the workshop were 
Misses Judy Winn, Marietta Baker, 
Suzanne Maynard, Caroline McDan- 
iel, and Sue Carol Beasley from 
Natchitoches; Patsy Gaspard, Sandy 
Litton, Betty Sue DeWitt, of Alex- 
andria; Margaret Evans of New Or- 
leans; Heloise Christy of Houston, 
Tex.; Carolyn Shuab, Ann Creeg- 
an, Charlotte McCalla, Marsha Ste- 
vens, Jean Walker, Shirley Hooper, 
Nina Burlile, Renie Clark, Carolyn 
Thomas, and Sandra Boatright all 
of Shreveport. 

Accompaning the girls as chape- 
rones were Mrs. V. M. Woodward, 
Mrs. Jackson Salters, Miss Kathe- 
rine Winters and Miss Mary Win- 
ters. 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 

Mary Katherine Hicks of Natchi- 
toches has been elected president 
of the Northwestern State Col- 
lege's Delta Eta chapter of Alpha 
Psi Omega. Alpha Psi Omega is 
the largest of the national honor- 
ary fraternities for college drama- 
tics. Membership in this fraternity 
is the highest honor bestowed in 
dramatics at Northwestern. 



can make use of the new ideas 
brought back from Alabama. 

Those representing the NSC 
chapter were Frances McDaniel, 
president; Judy Andrews, treas- 
urer and rush chairman; and Ka- 
thie Kasmiersky, recording and 
corresponding secretary. 



SIGMA KAPPA SORORITY 

The Delta Mu Chapter of Sigma 
Kappa held its annual summer 
workshop on the Northwestern 
campus on Friday, Saturday, and 
Sunday, June 27-29. At this time 
the girls made final plans for their 
fall rush. 

The girls held a watermelon par- 
ty on Friday afternoon. 

Those attending the workshop 
were Misses Donna Bush, Mary 
Lynn Calloway, Carmen Codina, 
Claudia Floyd, Janice Freeman, 
Karen Hagedorn, Linda Kramel, 
Mary Frances Lowe, Janet Sauve, 
Jannette Edwards, Ann Lewis, Jo- 
wanna Looper, Carole McKneely, 
Lindagaye Olive, and Mrs. Carlene 
Brister. A guest of Sigma Kappa 
was Miss Marie Boutte of Lafay- 
ette. 



ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 

The Area 1 Workshop of Alpha 
Gamma Delta Fraternity was held 
June 4-7 at Psi Chapter of Alpha 
Gamma Delta at the University of 
Alabama in Tuscaloosa, Ala. It 
was attended by representatives 
of Gamma Kappa Chapter at NSC. 
• Many ideas and views were 
shared with chapters from Ala- 
bama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, 
North Carolina, South Carolina and 
Virginia. 

Gamma Kappa chapter at NSC is 
looking forward to the fall, when 
they, along with other Alpha Gams, 




Engagements 

and 

Weddings 
Engagements 

Long- White 

Miss Charlotte Marie Long, a 
Northwestern graduate, and Mr. 
Richard White, both of Ferriday, 
have announced their engagement 
and forthcoming marriage. The 
wedding will be an event of Satur- 
day, July 27, at 7:30 in the evening 
at the Sevier Memorial Methodist 
Church in Ferriday. 

The bride-elect was formally em- 
ployed with the Caddo Parish 
School Board and taught school at 
Summer Grove Elementary School. 
The bridegroom-elect has served 
in the U.S. Army. Following their 
marriage the couple will live in 
Ferriday. 



Lessard-Brown 

Miss Judy Katherine Lessard, a 
junior nursing major of Baton 
Rouge, and Mr. James Douglas 
Brown, a former Northwestern 
State College student of Bossier 
City, will be married in the First 
Methodist Church of Baton Rouge 
on Saturday, August 17, at 11 
o'clock in the morning. After their 
marriage, the couple will make 
their home in Bossier City. 



Crain-Butler 

Engaged to be married at ten 
on the morning of August 10, in 
the Vivian Presbyterian Church 
are Miss Carolyn Sue Crain and 
Mr. Lynne Chadwick Butler, a 
graduate of Northwestern State 
College. Mr. Butler is presently at- 
tending Officers Training School at 
Lackland Air Force Base, Texas. 



AN EARLY AUGUST wedding is 
planned for Miss Charlotte Beebe, 
who will graduate from Northwest- 
ern this fall, and Mr. William Hil- 
ger, a 1962 NSC graduate from 
Lena. They will be married in 
Boyce, home town of the bride. 
Miss Beebe is a member of Sigma 
Kappa sorority, Kappa Delta Pi and 
the Pern Club. Mr. Hilger was a 
member of Alpha Beta Alpha while 
at NSC. Following the wedding the 
couple plan to live in Houston, 
Tex. 



Marriages 

Dixon-Beckley 

Miss Marion Dixon, a 1963 grad- 
uate of Northwestern State Col- 
lege, of Bunkie, and Mr. Kenneth 
i Carl Beckley, of Mannheim, Ger- 
many and Middleton, Deleware, 
were married on Saturday, July 
6, in the First Baptist Church of 
Bunkie. 

After their marriage, the couple 
will make their home in Mann- 
heim, where Mr. Beckley is sta- 
tioned. 



Carpenter-Blanton 

Miss Virginia Caroline Carpen- 
ter and Mr. Leonard Winston Blan- 
ton, Jr., a 1963 graduate of North- 
western State College, both of 
Springhill, were married on Sat- 



COCA-COIA" AND "COKE" ABE AE3UTEHEO TAAOE-MAAKJ WHICH IOCNTW ONkVTHt MOOUCT OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY* 



8a.m. calculus. ..late 

rush. ..arrive.. .quiz... 

Eng...read...write... 

. . . correct . . . Psych . . . 

psychotic—neurotic 

Pavlov. . . bell . . . lunch 
whew.-.pauser ) 

take a break . . .things go better with Coke %^ .^J r 

TRADE-MARK ® ^^HJRBfi*^^ 

Bowed under the authority of The coca-coia company by: Natchitoches Coca-Cola Bottling Company 



urday, June 22, in a 4 o'clock after- 
noon service at the Sacred Heart 
Catholic Church in Springhill. The 
couple plan to make their new 
home in Mobile, Ala. 

Mr. Blanton was a member of 
the Blue Key and the Interfratern- 
ity Council and is a member of 
Kappa Alpha fraternity. 



TRAVIS-CHASE 

Miss Nora Travis, of Shreveport, 
and Mr. Butch Chase of Springhill, 
were married June 29th at 10:15 
a.m. in Center, Tex. 

Miss Travis, a junior business 
education major, is a member of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma and Pi Omega 
Pi, national honorary business fra- 
ternity. She was elected secretary 
of the Student Council for the com- 
ing year. 

Mr. Chase, a senior Accounting 
major at NSC, will serve as stu- 
dent body Treasurer for the coming 
year at NSC. He to is a member of 
Pi Omega Pi National Honorary 
Business Fraternity, he was Vice- 
President of the junior class of '63 
and was a monitor in South Hall 
last year. 

The couple will make their home 
in Springhill, La. until the fall 
when they will return to North- 
western to continue their studies 
here at NSC. 




MR. KENNETH W. CAMPBELL, a 
1963 graduate o f Northwestern, 
from Dubach, will take Miss Betty 
Howard, junior English major of 
Pineville, as his bride on August 
24 at St. James Episcopal Church 
in Alexandria at 7 o'clock in the 
evening. Following their marriage 
the new couple will make their 
home in Baton Rouge where Mr. 
Campbell will enter LSU law school 
and Miss Howard will continue her 
studies. 



DELTA BEAUTY 


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FOR THE BEST IN MODERN 




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yours this day. To hold it, treasured for- 
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you can be sure that this bridal beauty is 
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John C. Guillet Photography offers 
state-wide wedding coverage. 

Stop by and discuss your wedding plans with Guillet. 



Phone 2381 



Across from Zesto 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




Degrees seem to be a family thing here. Betty and Terry 
Booty and Clydell and Roger Williams, are two married 
couples who will have completed requirements for their 
masters degrees at the cose of the summer session. 
(Photos by Lamar Bates) 



Roger and Clydell Williams 




Dieter Saalman 

German Student 
To Be Graduated 
This Semester 

Northwestern State College stu- 
dent Dieter Saalman, who came 
here from Buende, Germany, has 
accepted a position as assistant 
teacher of German at the Univer- 
sity of Cincinnatti. Saalman will be 
graduated from NSC in August, 
and will assume his position in the 
fall. 

Before attending Northwestern, 
Saalman studied for two years at 
the Language Institute in Goettin- 
gen, Germany. He also attended 
Montreux College in Switzerland 
for one semester, and Alliance 
Francaise in Paris for one year, 
where he studied in the field of 
languages. 

In the spring of 1962 Saalman 
entered Northwestern through the 
Institute of Internation Education. 
He says that he chose NSC from a 
list of United States' schools which 
would accept foreign students. Dr. 
Waldo Dunnington aided Saalman 
in enrollment here. 

While here, he has averaged a 
3.4 in grades. He will receive his 
bachelor of arts degree with a ma- 
jor in German, and a minor in 
French. 



Phi Eta Sigma 
Holds Initiation 

This spring the Phi Eta Sigma 
of Northwestern State College held 
initiation of members and installa- 
tion of officers at the Broadmoor 
Restaurant. Sponsor for the nation- 
al honor fraternity is Dr. Eugene 
Watson. 

Officers are Roy H. Corley, presi- 
dent; George A. Chandler, vice- 
president; J. Rahn Sherman, secre- 
tary; G. Lamar Bates, treasurer; 
and Henry Mayfield, historian. Sen- 



ior advisor for the group is Cecil 
M. Chopin. 

In order to become a member of 
the group, a male student should 
have a 3.5 academic average. The 
national organization publishes a 
magazine in which all news of in- 
terest to members is circulated. 

Faculty members initiated into 
the group were Ralph Marion 
Combs, Dean Leonard Nichols, 
Dean Leo T. Allbritten, Dr. John S. 
Kyser, Dr. William Erwin, Dr. Jo- 
seph Carlucci and Dr. Eugene Wat- 
son. 

The club will remain inactive 
this summer but will resume meet- 
ing this fall semester. 



Natchitoches Theatres 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



Thursday-Friday 



"THE YOUNG GO WILD' 

— co-feature — 

"YOUNG, WILLING 
AND EAGER" 



Saturday's Double Feature 



'HERCULES AND THE 
CAPTIVE WOMEN" 
color 

— co-feature — 

"SAINTLY SINNERS" 



Sun, Mon & Tues 



Bob Hope 
Lucille Ball 



in 



'CRITICS CHOICE" 
color 



Wednesday 
'BUCK NIGHT' 



"THE MANSTER" 
plus 

'THE HORROW CHAMBER 
OF DR. FAUSTUS" 



DON 



Thursday-Friday 



'THE MANCHURIAN 
CANDIDATE" 
Frank Sinatra 



Saturday's Double Feature 

James Stewart 
in 

"THE FAR COUNTRY" 

— co-feature — 

The Bowery Boys 
in 

"FEUDIN FOOLS" 



Sun, Mon, & Tues 



Howard Keel 
Nicole Maurey 
in 

'THE DAY OF THE 
TRIFFIDS" 



Starts Wednesday 
July 17 



Anthony Quinn 
in 

"BARABBAS" 
color 



Miss Lowderback 
Is First Runner-Up 

Miss Patsy Lowderback, Queen 
Holiday in Dixie, was awarded the 
first runner-up place in the Miss 
Louisiana Pageant July 6, in Lake 
Providence after Miss Judith Ann 
Cathey declined the title of Miss 
Louisiana to Miss Linda Baucum 
of Springhill who was the first 
runner-up. 

Miss Lowderback won the swim- 
suit division in Friday night's com- 
petition. 

Miss Lowderback, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lowderback of 
Shreveport, is a senior at North- 
western. 



FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 

Biology Institute 
Is Now Being Held 

The Summer Institute in De- 
velopmental Biology, which con- 
cerned the embryology of verte- 
brates and regeneration of body 
parts, is being held on the North- 
western Campus. The Institute is 
conducted for superior high school 
students. 

Twenty-four Louisiana, Texas, 
and Arkansas youths participated 
I in the Institute, and 16 of these 
worked toward college credit. Other 
participants were auditors. 

The National Science Foundation 
sponsors the annual summer pro- 
gram and a grant of $8,330 has been 
awarded the college for its sup- 
port. 

Dr. Ralph Combs, associate pro- 
fesor of biological science at NSC, 
is director of the program. The 24 
high ability secondary school stu- 
dents were selected for the Insti- 
tute from 42 applicants. Their ave- 
rage grades were "A" in science, 
and their overall high school ave- 
rage was "B" or higher. On na- 
tional test scores the group ave- 
raged 90 percentile or above. 

The purpose of the Institute is 
to stimulate students to pursue a 
scientific career. Each student has 
a research problem, and each is 
concerned with regenration of body 
parts and the living chick embryo. 



Need A Ride? 

Anyone who is a member of the 
4-H Key Club of Louisiana, plann- 
ing to attend the Key Club Ban- 
quet on July 16, in Baton Rouge, 
and in need of a ride to and from 
the banquet, please call Janice 
Freeman at 403 before July 14. 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 2922 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday & Sunday 12:45 

Monday - Friday 2:45 

ADMISSION: ADULTS 75c - STUDENTS 60c - CHLDREN 15c 



NOW SHOWING 



Miracle Worker 

Anne Bancroft, Patty Drake 



SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE 



Teenage 
Millionaire 

Jimmy Clanton 



Toras 
Bulba 

Tony Curtis, Yul Brynner 



SUN-MON-TUES. 



My Six Loves 

Debbie Reynolds, Cloff Robertson 



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 



Come Fly With Me 

Dolores Hart, Hugh O'Brian 



WHY SHOULD YOU PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTIZERS? 

Because our advitisers have college-taste merchandise priced for college budgets. They know you want 
the best, and the best is priced so you can afford it. 

Also, in recognizing THE CURRENT SAUCE as an effective means of advertising and by utilizing it steadily, 
they make it possible for you to have a larger newspaper. 

We don't ask you to rush out and buy just from gratitude. All we are asking is that when you need some- 
thing—almost anything— look first in our ads. Chances are you'll find it there— and priced so you can afford 

if • 



2, 1963 



I 



"Teahouse Of The August Moon" 
Closes Summer Theatre Series 

"The Teahouse of the August Moon" will be the final pro- 
duction in the Summer series of plays being presented at 
Hodges Gardens by The 1963 NSC Summer Theatre Workshop. 
Presented on the Lakeshore 



on 

Stage, the play will begin at 8:00 
p.m. July 26 and 27. 

The play, written by John Patrick 
and adapted from the novel written 
by Vern Sneider, pursues the ca- 
reer of an Army of Occupation of- 
ficer stationed in a remote town 
in Okinawa. 

His duty is to teach democracy 
to the natives, and there is a stern 
and stupid Colonel breathing down 
his neck to insure the enforcement 
of the manual of occupation. 

But the young officer has not 
prepared himself for the ingenious 
charm of the people. Within a mat- 
ter of days he finds himself the 
owner of a Grade A Geisha girl; the 
materials sent him for the construc- 
tion of a school are being used to 
build a Teahouse and he himself, 
in an effort to improve the econo- 
my of the village, has taken to 
selling the villages principal pro- 
duct, potato brandy, to the sur- 
rounding Army and Navy officer's 
clubs. 

The gala opening of the Tea- 
house is, of course, the moment 
chosen by the Colonel to make his 



The officer is sure to be court- 
martialed and the Colonel demoted. 
But when life is darkest, word ar- 
rives that Congress, that old stand- 
by, has received word that this is 
the most progressive village on the 
island, and all is forgiven. 

Directed by Dr. Edna West and 
staged by Frank Magers, the play's 
cast are Ed Bacilla, Bobby Ray 
Welch, Jim Mambourg, Dennis 
Folds, Joan Griffin, Lola Gay Ai- 
ken, Brad Hortman, Suzanne Hort- 
man, Karen Kraft, Marsh Whitford, 
Susan Wall, Alice Ann Ragsdale, 
Sam Shelton, Ronnie Skinner, Ann 
Johnson, Margaret Montgomery, 
Marc Pettaway, Mary Kathleen 
Hicks, Anne Farmer, Anne Weav- 
er, Judi Synco, Paul Grant, and a 
goat. 

A special attraction will be the 
featured dancer, Dr. Won-Kyung 
Cho, and dancers from the NSC 
Modern Dance Club, Charlotte Bee- 
be, Dolores Blalock, Janet Butler, 
Cecelia Carver, Shirley Hooper, 
Judy Joiner, Gladys Kilman, Peggy 
Lax, Barbara Lloyd, Peggy Martin, 
inspection of the village, and the I Wavelyn Murray, Jane Plum and 
ensuing eruption is volcanic. i Mary Lynn Wells. 





Mobile Driving Simulator Unit 
Put Into Use on Campus 



by Carrie Nicklas, 
Assistant Editor 

Parked in front of the Men's 
Gym on the Northwestern State 
College campus is a Mobile Driving 
Simulator. This unique unit arrived 
on campus July 20th and will re- 
main here until the middle of Sep- 
tember. 

The unit is to be used in the 
driver education program for high 
school students. Coach Walter Le- 
det will be in charge of the pro- 
gram. College students in the 
Health 311 class will be working 
with Ledet in learning to operate 
the unit. 

Driving By Film 

Inside the unit there are 12 in- 
dividual miniature cars. The stu 
dents will drive according to in- 
structions given them by film. A 
large screen is in front of the stu 



dents and they meet various driv- 
ing situations by film. Each film 
is designed with a different pur- 
pose in mind. The car units ope- 
rate both on manual and automatic 
transmission to introduce the stu- 
dents to both types. Each unit is 
numbered and individually scored 
as the driver makes an error. 

Passed Around 

This particular unit is designed 
for colleges and is passed from one 
college to the next. Henry A. Coe- 
nen, assistant administrator of the 
drivers license division, brought 
the unit to NSC and will remain 
here until the program gets under- 
way. 

Appointments may be made to 
see the unit in operation by con- 
tacting Coach Ledet. 

The program is sponsored by the 
Department of Public Safety and 
the State Board of Education. 



JANET BUTLER, CECILIA CARNER, and Jane Plum, of the Contemporary Dance Club, 
will perform at the Northwestern State College Drama Workshop's production of "Tea- 
house of the August Moon" being presented tonight and tomorrow at Hodge's Gardens 
near Many. 




urrent 



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VOL. XLV— NO. 3 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 



Money Allocated 
For New Building 

The Louisiana Bond and Build- 
ing Commission has allocated 
$400,000 for a new administration 
building at Northwestern State Col- 
lege, according to State Sen. Syl- 
van Friedman of Natchez. The 
group met July 9 in Baton Rouge. 

Immediate plans for the new 
building could not be obtained 
from NSC President John S. Kyser. 

The money will come from a 
$60-million bond issue voted for 
the state. 

Money for the new health and 
physical education building also 
came from this bond issue. 




"YES, THE NEW GIRL'S DORM will be placed off limits, and the purpose of the wall 
is to enforce the rule." Thus saith the law, Campus Security Officer Tommie Bonner, 
in response to the plaintive query of James Long, "So what's with all the plaster 
work?" Behind the barricade several coeds, Glenda Thompson, Carolyn Wells, Judy 
Scoggs, Janice Freeman and Martha Sers, look on with mixed emotions. Actually all 
the concrete is sidewalks which were torn up near the near completed Louisiana Hall, 
(photo by Lamar Bates) 



Off Campus Book 
Store To Open 

Baker Printing and Office Sup- 
ply has announced that it is open- 
ing an off-campus book store which 
will carry supplies, books, and 
teaching aids which until this time 
haven't been available in Natchi- 
toches. 

The bookstore will open Sept. 3, 
and will be located at 113 Second 
street, next to Le Rendezvous. 

According to Mrs. Virginia Bak- 
er, "We plan to have a browsing 
corner with all the catalogues from 
the various publishers, plus many 
single copies of college series pa- 
perback editions. We will also car- 
ry fiction and non-fiction in hard- 
back editions of current popular 
books, and we will be happy to ac- 
cept orders for any particular 
book." 




Two From IE Dept. 
Will Attend Meet 

Dr. Walter Robinson and Tommy 
Dunagan will attend the annual 
meeting of the Louisiana State Vo- 
cational Association to be held at 
the Captain Shreve Hotel in Shreve- 
port August 22-24. 

Dr. Robinson is head of the in- 
dustrial arts education department 
at Northwestern and Dunagan is 
printer in the graphic arts divi- 
sion. 

About 2000 persons are expected 
to attend the meeting. The associa- 
tion is composed of persons en- 
gaged in such vocational training 
areas as home economics, guidance, 
driver education, agriculture and 
industrial arts. 

At the meet, Dunagan will dis- 
cuss the place of graphic arts in 
Louisiana Schools, while Dr. Robin- 
son will speak on "The Role of the 
Teacher in Quality Instruction." 



Dr. Townsend Speaks 

Dr. David Townsend, Dean of the 
School of Applied Arts and 
Sciences, addressed the Natchit- 
oches Lions Club Monday, July 15. 




James W. Stockard, Jr. 

Stockard To Speak 
At Commencement 

James W. Stockard Jr., graduate 
student in administration, will be 
the featured speaker at the North- 
western commencement exercises 
to be held August 1 in Demon Sta- 
dium. The tentative title of his ad- 
dress is "Education in Russia and 
the U.S." 

A native of Shreveport, Stockard 
received the B.A. in Upper Ele- 
mentary Education from NSC in 
1960. 

Among his writing credits are 
articles published i n Louisiana 
Schools, Texas Outlook, Arithmetic 
Teachers, and Instructor. He is also 
the author of two books, The New 
Math, a work text for 5th, 6th, and 
7th grades, and Experiments for 
Young Scientists, a science text for 
the elementary grades. These 
books will be published August 1, 
and sometime in April, respective- 
ly. 

Stockard, 27, is presently teach- 
ing tile 6th grade at Fairfield 
school in Shreveport. He is mar- 
ried to the former Miss Peggy Ann 
Murphy, and they have two daugh- 
ters, Renee and Jennifer. He has 
been director of the 9th Annual 
Regional Science Fair, is the edi- 
tor of Caddo Teachers, a member 
of the Shreveport Writer's Club 
and the Queensborough Baptist 
Church. 



Established 1914 




urrent 



s 



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Page 2 



FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 



For Better Coverage, Cooperation Needed 



Recently, the "Current Sauce" has been 
criticized because it has not given certain 
groups the amount of coverage that they have 
been accustomed to having in the past. 

The main reason for this, is that no one on 
the staff this summer is trying to use the 
"Sauce" as a method to bring up their grades 
in a particular class. 

A secondary reason for this is the fact that 
the "Current Sauce" has changed it's policy 
in regard to news coverage. 

Before this summer, it was the policy of the 
paper to re-write news releases from the Col- 
lege News Bureau, rather than to do it's own 
reporting. 

Our concern this semester has been to 



change the paper from a repeat of what has 
been in all of the state papers, into a news- 
paper which features the students of the col- 
lege, gives a balance of interesting and varied 
news, and does not favor one group over 
another. 

We don not wish to discourage people who 
have news for the paper. If anything, we want 
to encourage them. Since we now do our own 
reporting, we would appreciate a little bit of 
co-operation. If you have news for us. call our 
office, and we will send a reporter, or take 
the information over the phone. 

If you give us just a few minutes of your 
time, you will be assured of publicity — publi- 
city which will boost your department, club, 
or other organization. 



Why Dead Week? 



The week before final exams begin, there 
is a group of five dank and dull days known 
almost universally as Dead Week. 

During dead week, professors aren't sup- 
posed to give any large exams, and students 
are supposed to give up their social life alto- 
gether. 

Many profs give pop quizes during this 
period which can change your grade entirely, 
and when there isn't anything to do, when you 
get tired of study, it leads to tension. 

As one coed put it: "Last semester in the 
girls dorms we wern't allowed to make a 
sound. The tension built up to a point that you 



felt like screaming. You couldn't get angry 
at the course, and throw the book at the wall 
to release the built-up emotions." 

Special study week is a time that is both 
scorned and appreciated. 

A graduate student here said: "I appreciate 
this special time of quietness. I can get quite 
a bit done without the constant noise heard 
throughout the semester." 

However, the consensus is that it is more 
trouble than it is worth. Perhaps the only 
thing that could be done during the time that 
is designated "Special Study Week", is that 
the Library hours be lengthened. 



SONNY CARTER 

I was reading the other day 
where the Canadian Federation of 
Biological Societies at their annual 
meeting concluded that the only 
effective weapon against insects 
is still the fly swat. 

I believe that, because the roach- 
es are so bad over at Prudhomme 
Hall that insecticide has little ef- 
fect. I can't really say that, be- 
cause my room-mate killed three 
the other night when he threw an 
empty insecticide can at them. 

The other night we were riding 
around, and we saw the fire truck 
take off, and since we like to chase 
fire engines, and also since we are 
diligent journalists always in seach 



of a story, we followed it. 

Blinker Gets Results 

At the Drive-in theatre, there 
was a car whose engine was on fire, 
and it took the firemen only a 
few seconds to take care of it. Af- 
terwards though, the firetruck 
pulled into the root beer drive-in, 
and the firemen had some root- 
beer. They had the little red light 
blinking. It seems to me that that 
was a sneaky way of getting quick 
service. 

I understand that for the first 
time since 1956, the "spike" heel 
on women's shoes is no longer fas- 
hionable. The "sportive" look is 
now on the scene. Translated, this 
means low stacked heels. I concede 
that the spikes were attractive, 
but they wrought havoc on floors. 
The average woman in spike heels 
exerts about one fourth of a ton 
per square inch on each heel on 
the floors that are supporting her. 



That's a lot of weight for any 
floor to have to put up with, in 
my estimation. 

Our Secret 

Heard a few comments about 
last issue of the Sauce. The thing 
that puzzles most people is how 
Lamar Bates got into the girl's 
bathroom to get a picture of that 
sign. . . That's our secret. (Actu- 
ally we got this wig, ) 

Hate to keep harping on the 
subject of telephones, but I under- 
stand that people who call from 
off campus in the daytime are im- 
pressed by the "courtesy" of the 
campus operators. Who likes to 
get barked at over the phone? 

I was down looking at the new 
swimming area on Chaplin's Lake. 
It's coming along fine, and should 
help relieve the summer boredoms. 

It takes about four hours to hard- 
boil an Ostrich egg. 

Bye. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"Ycu'ee to vzwe -m'cMPseoti'e cMz.fizofessot. Smzp-vJeli 

f\U ME£T AT 'WVERS fONT' 58 AW£5 SOUTH ON fatff XoW 



THE 



Sifter 



and 

THE Sweet 



Qnom Ike 




by Robert Gentry 



This is the last issue of the Sauce 
for the summer. We are looking 
forward to an interesting and e- 
ventful fall and spring. 



There will be no admission 
charge for the production of "Tea- 
house of the August Moon" Friday 
and Saturday night at Hodges Gar- 
dens. This is the season's second 
production by the NSC Summer 
Theatre Workshop at the Gardens. 



Miss Mary McEniry, English Prof 
underwent surgery Monday, July 
15, at the Natchitoches Parish Hos- 
pital. It is not known when she 
will return to her teaching duties. 



Thanks to Peyton Crawford for 
past favors. 



Sauce Advisor Roy. G. Clark will 
be leaving come September to 
work on his doctorate at Southern 



Illinois University at Carbondale. 
We certainly hate to see him leave 
at this time, because we had hopes 
that he would be around this fall 
and spring to advise the Sauce. 



The girls in West Varnado en- 
joyed a watermelon party Mon- 
day night, July 15, down on Chap- 
lin's Lake. 



With regret we learn that Eco- 
nomics Prof. Welton Grundy will 
be leaving Northwestern at the 
end of this semester to work on 
his doctorate. Mr. Grundy started 
teaching here last Spring. 



What we need is a Dean of 
Deans. 



Well, that's all for this summer. 
See you around next fall when I'll 
again be in the "Editor's Easy 
Chair." 



"And thus another semester is 
rapidly drawing to a close." This 
is the sigh of many tired, disgusted, 
yet happy students on the campus 
at NSC. 

During these short nine weeks 
the freshman were introduced to 
various phases of college life. For 
some, it was a disappointing ad- 
venture when they realized (much 
too late for help) that college is 
also a place where they must work 
if they intend to return in the fall, 
For others it was a busy nine 
weeks of work and little play. 

Rough Courses 

For the upper classmen it was 
a nice way to get those "rough" 
courses over with in a short nine 
weeks rather than the long 18 
weeks in a regular semester. And, 
alas, for the beloved senior it was 
the "glorious end" to their hard 
by-gone days of their college en 
deavor. 

However the roughest part is yet 
to come beginning July 31 for 
most everyone. "FINALS!" Out 
come the No-Doz tablets and the 



Examination Schedule 

SUMMER SESSION, 1963 

Tuesday, July 30 

2:30 P.M. - 5:00 P.M. 7th, 8th, and 9th Periods 

Wednesday, July 31 



7:30 A.M. - 10:00 A.M. 
10:30 A.M. - 1:00 P.M. 
2:30 P.M. - 5:00 P.M. 



6th Period 
1st Period 
All sections of English 101 



Thursday, August 1 

7:30 A.M. - 10:00 A.M. 5th Period 

10:30 A.M. - 1:00 P.M. 2nd Period 

2:30 P.M. - 5:00 P.M. All sections of English 100 



Friday, August 2 



7:30 A.M. - 10:00 A.M. 
10:30 A.M. - 1:00 P.M. 



4th Period 
3rd Period 



RETSINA 

. . .though the taste cannot approach me 

(still the golden glow in crystal bowls) 
I see the pine islands loose their grip 
upon the past and sink into the sea 
beneath the thousand-footed hordes 

(and glow in pilgrim passage) 
and levelled to an undercoming place 
die smiling— only honor of all left 

(cups the wind and sings of other times) 
and dignity and the knowing of origin that was theirs 
and so the knowing that they must be the first to go 

(cups the wind and sings of other times) 

— Paul Grant 



cramming sessions begin. And 
that never ceasing search for old 
finals is the common whisper a- 
mong the students. 

But soon it will all be over and 
for six weeks these weary NSC stu- 
dents will relax and enjoy the sum- 
mer. Plenty of sun, sleep and eat- 
ing is well in order for most of 
us, I am sure. 

Thoughts of NSC 

Whatever your plans for the 
summer may be, come September 
your thoughts wil turn toward NSC 
again. Once again it is time to re- 
turn to school to begin the fall 
semester which will be filled with 
new experiences for everyone. 

It is the wish of this columnist 
that you will have a safe and plea- 
sant summer vacation and that you 
will return again in the fall to 
NSC. 

Have a nice vacation, see you 
this fall. 



c r^Surrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Newton Carter, Jr Associate Editor 

Carrie Nicklas Assistant Editor 

Joe Weinmunson News Editor 

Ragan Gantt Business Manager 

Janice Freeman Society Editor 

Annabel Blackiston Feature Editor 

Roy G. Clark Advisor 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



of 




Page 3 



Outlook For Football Season Good 
Despite The Loss Of 16 Lettermen 



DR. ROBERT WIRTZ explains the use of a manipulative device to Mrs. Olive Stagg, super- 
vising teacher for Rapides Parish, during a conference in modern mathematics held this 
summer at Northwestern. Dr. Lisso Simmons, a member of the NSC faculty and director 
of the conference, looks on as Dr. Wirtz explains that the difference in two squares in an 
odd number. Dr. Wirtz, a member of the University of Illinois faculty, served as consult- 
ant for the conference which was attended by more than 300 teachers. 



New Wesley Foundation Building 
Scheduled For Completion By Fall 



by Annabel Blackiston 
Sauce Religious Editor 

Wesley Foundation members will 
find themselves housed this fall in 
an impressive, modernistic build- 
ing located on College Avenue, di- 
rectly across from the President's 
home. This was the original site 
of the building which they are cur- 
rently meeting in. It was relocated 
in 1962. 

The building, begun in the late 
Spring of 1963, will cover 6,000 
square feet of space. Included in 
the new building will be a direc- 
tor's office plus student offices. 
The members will have at their 
disposal use of the modern kitchen, 
complete with the latest conven- 
iences. A Library will be located 
near the chapel in the rear. 

Located in the main building 
will be a living room, dominated 
by a large fireplace and a large 
recreation area with a seating ca- 
pacity of 350 for special banquets 
and dinners. A "pass-trough" win- 
dow will make service to this area 
from the kitchen easy. 

Chapel In Rear 

In the rear of the structure will 



be the chapel. The seating capacity 
for this area will be 150. Part of 
this number will be seated in the 
small balcony located in the rear 
of the chapel. It can be reached 
by a spiral stairway near the en- 
trance to the chapel. The center of 
the altar will be an off-set wooden 
cross. 

An area outside the building 
will be set aside for outdoor re- 
creation and the area across from 
the chapel will be designated for 
outdoor worship services. 

To Open In Fall 

If all goes according to schedule 
the Wesley Foundation will open 
with the fall semester. There are 
tentative plans for an open house 
and other formal ceremonies. 

The need for a new headquar- 
ters arose out of the overwhelm- 
ing participation of students on 
the campus. In order to fulfill 
their spiritual, mental and physi- 
cal needs the building had to grow. 
Thus the new Foundation became 
a dream, then blueprints and fin- 
ally, with the fall of 1963, a real- 
ity. 



TIRES 


ACCESSORIES 


BATTERIES 


EVINRUDE MOTORS 


PIERRE 


BROSSETTE 


YOUR CITIES 


SERVICE DEALER 


110 Church St. 


Telephone 


Natchitoches, La. 


3232 



Reservations Being 
Taken For Meeting 

Reservations are due now for all 
interested members of the Method- 
ist faith who intend to attend the 
regional leadership conference in 
Palestine, Texas, at the Lakeview 
Methodist Assembly from August 
24-31. Reservations can be made by 
contacting Bob Tatum at the Wes- 
ley Foundation. Transportation ar- 
rangements will be made through 
the Wesley. 



ELECTED LIONS PREXY 

Dr. Leonard F. Fowler, princi- 
pal of Northwestern Elementary, 
has been elected president of the 
Natchitoches Lions Club. 



The outlook for the 1963 Demon 
football season looks good, despite 
the loss of 16 lettermen from the 
team. 

Twenty-nine players return, but 
this figure is misleading, because 
the NSC three team system pro- 
vided letters for 43 players. 

Coach Jack Clayton has lost 
Jackie Smith, Jerry Fowler and 
Kenny Thompson, a trio of all- 
GSC men, who are trying out for 
pro teams this year. 

Also missing will be defensive 
specialist, Larry Crow, and half- 
back Gary Moore. Centers Peter 
Verrett, Jerry Wren, guards Jack- 
ie Woods, Dickie Mason, Walter 
Weaver, and Gerald Yorbrough, 
tackles Ronnie Burgess, and Jerry 
Guidry, and end Kent Willoughby 
will also be gone. 

Beasley Key Man 

Key man in the Demon offense 
will be Don Beasley again this 
year. A leg injury reduced his ef- 
fectiveness last year, but only as 
a runner. He was a constant threat 
as a passer and sparked the De- 
mon offense. 

This year, the NSC running at- 
tack will be dependent on veterans 
Jerry Burton, and Glen Talbert, 
sophomores Ed Horton, Claude Pa- 
trick, Bobby Parker, and Roger 
Gorumba. Veterans G. W. Zach- 
ary and Tommy Wyatt will pro- 
bably again be used primarily on 
defense. 

Donnie Carroll and Herbie Smith 
will probably share the quarter- 
back slot with Beasley, giving the 
team a topflight trio of operators. 

Returning Letterman 

Returning on the line are centers 
Sammy Odom, an all-GSC and all- 
NAIA selection in 1962, Tom Mit- 
chell and Fred Fulton; guards 
Allen Plummer, Grover Colvin, 
Darrell Mayes and Ronnie Daigle; 



tackles Charles Ragus, Freddie 
Newman, Don Gleason, Al Anding, 
and John Odom; ends Corwyn Al- 
dredge, Ken Hood, Johnny Nor- 
man, Roy Gentry, and Richard Ber- 
litz. 

Several newcomers who are ex- 
pected to show in this year's De- 
mon lineup are ends Ross Gwinn 
and Dick Reding; tackle Frank 
Solis; guards Malcom Hodnet, 
Lawrence Nugent and Kenny Guil- 
lot; halfbacks James Aymond, Den- 
nis Duncan, and Gary Pittman; and 
fullbacks Harold Pitre and Mack 
Thomas. 

Clayton's Problem 

Probably Coach Clayton's big- 
gest problem is the development 
of depth at center and guard. Best 
staffed of all positions is fullback 
where three players return. Claude 
Patrick, freshman all-GSC, 1962; 
Bobby Parker and G. W. Zachary 
are assisted by Harold Petrie and 
Mack Thomas in taking care of 
fullback slot. 

Overall, the Demons should have 
a fine running attack built around 
Glenn Talbert, Patrick and Horton. 
Burton, Parker, Pitre, Duncan, Ay- 
mond, Pittman and Gorumba are 
also expected to pile up yardage. 

Defensely, Clayton must find a 
replacement for Jackie Smith for 
the punting chores. Sophomore 
Wayne Walker seems to be the 
man, after he gets a bit of game 
experience. 

The coaching staff will again 
consist of assistants Walter Ledet, 
offensive line; Alvin (Cracker) 
Brown, offensive backfield; Ernest 
(Slim) Howell, defensive line and 
scout; and Gene Knecht, defensive 
backfield. In addition, two grad 
students wil assist on a part-time 
basis. They are Everett Doerge, 
former Iota high school coach, and 
Dale Hoffpauir, former North Cad- 
do coach, both former NSC players. 



Bulova 



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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 



School Of Dancing 
Opening Is Slated 

The FRANK WYNTERS School 
of Dance has been opened here on 
Fourth Street next door to the 
Holmes Radio and TV Shop. 

Mr. Frank Kolb, who dances pro- 
fessionally under the name of 
Frank Wynters, studied with the 
Arthur Murray Studio in Alexan- 
dria. 

Ballroom dancing, including the 
old standards and the latest steps, 
will be taught at the school. Any- 
one interested may receive a one- 
half hour free lesson. 



Robinsons Plan 
Trip To Mexico 

Following the close of the sum- 
mer session, Dr. and Mrs. Walter 
Robinson will journey to Mexico 
City, Mexico, for a vacation. 

Dr. Robinson is head of the In- 
dustrial Arts Department at NSC, 
and has made reservations for a 
stay in Mexico's capital. He and his 
wife will leave Natchitoches on 
August 4 and travel by car to Hous- 
ton, Tex. They are scheduled to 
fly to Mexico City from there. 

The vacation will also include a 
brief stay with the Robinsons' son, 
Dr. William Robinson, a captain in 
the U.S. Army stationed at Fort 
Sill, Oklahoma. 





Coin Collectors 
Meeting Slated 

District two of the Louisiana Nu- 
mismatic Association will hold its 
fourth meeting in Natchitoches on 
Sunday, July 28, in the banquet 
room of the Broadmoor Restaurant 
from 2 till 6 o'clock in the evening. 

Everyone is invited to attend 
this exhibit of which the Natchito- 
ches club is host. Registration will 
be held first, followed by a short 
meeting with Carol Fernbaugh pre- 
siding. 

At four in the afternoon an auc- 
tion will be held at that time any 
and all interested persons in this 
area may participate. 

Anyone wishing to set up brouse 
tables for the selling and trading 
of coins are asked to register first, 
paying one dollar for each table. 

The Louisiana Numismatic As- 
sociation is composed of District 
Two, North-Central Louisiana. Nat- 
chitoches, Winnfield, and Alexan- 
dria are members of this district. 

The purpose of the association 
is to meet and exchange ideas, 
along with the trading, buying, and 
selling of coins. The group meets 
every six weeks, alternating among 
the three cities in the district. 




A Typical Day In The Life 
Of A College Student 



Mrs. W. N. Wright Sends Four Through 
NSC, Then Decides To Attend Herself 



Six members of the W. N. Wright 
family of Negreet have attended 
or are attending Northwestern. Pre- 
sently enrolled are Mrs. Mildred 
Wright, and her daughter, Miss 
Rita Lee Wright. 

In 1962 Gene Wright, all-Gulf 
States Conference basketballer of 
NSC received his bachelor of arts 
degree. Gene is married to the 
former Miss Sue Norman, who also 
attended Northwestern. 

Mrs. Wright's son-in-law, Ronald 
Knotts of Jacksonville, Fla., has re- 
ceived a bachelor of science de- 
gree with a major in electronics. 
Her daughter, Mrs. Gandy, gradu- 
ated from NSC with a BA degree. 

Of the two Wrights presently en- 
rolled, Mrs. Wright is a freshman 
English major. Rita Lee is also a 
first semester freshman, and is 
taking courses in mathematics, 
English and physical education. 

The older Wright commutes, 



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(Turn up or down as you desire) 

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Highway 1, South Natchitoches, Louisiana 



while the younger resides on camp- 
us. 

Besides the above mentioned 
children, Mrs. Wright is the mother 
of a daughter, Roma, 16, and a son, 
Tony, 10. Mrs. Wright was valedic- 
torian of her 1933 high school grad- 
uating class at Negreet. Following 
the examples of her children, she 
is attending Northwestern 30 years 
after high school. 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



(Editor's Note: The following 
personal essay was written by Jo- 
seph Weinmunson, Sauce News Ed- 
itor.) 

I consider myself a typical col- 
lege student, although many of 
my professors, friends, and col- 
leagues would argue that point ve- 
hemently. I would like to give 
you an insight into the life of a 
college student by taking a typical 
day from my life. 

This particular morning, I arose 
rather early. After looking at my- 
self in the mirror and getting sick, 
I went down to the lavatory and 
brushed my teeth and combed my 
hair. While this didn't improve my 
appearance, I did feel somewhat 
better. 

The first item on the agenda 
was breakfast. I still shudder with 
pain when I think of our illustrious 
dining hall. That was the only 
place I've seen where the eggs 
were crispier than the toast. 

On To Class 

Following breakfast, I went to 
class. Here I must correct a com- 
mon misconception people have of 
college students. Many people pic- 
ture the typical college student sit- 
ting in class, rapt with attention, 
and drinking up the lucubrations 
of their illustrious professors. 
Brother! ! ! Most of my class time 
was spent sleeping or taking notes. 
I had one teacher that talked so 
fast that when I dropped my pen- 
cil one day, I found that I'd missed 
her discussion on the Civil War! 

Between classes, there was al- 
ways the field house, where one 
could enjoy good comradship with 
the gang. The gang in this case 
consisted of four card players who 
took each others money. 

Sleep, Then Supper 

The afternoon had only one prac- 



tical purpose — sleep! After sleep- 
ing for a few hours, I arose and 
prepared for supper. Unlike many 
of the other students, I did not 
rush to stand in line. I sauntered 
slowly, enjoying the wonderful 
view. The view was especially good 
on windy days. After forcing my- 
self to consume the material which 
was jokingly referred to as food, 
I returned to the dormitory for 
another rest period. 

Occassionally, I have a date. 
With girls, no less! This was one 
of those auspicious occasions. Af- 
ter picking Hortense up, we went 
to the movies. And what a movie! I 
was expecting the villian to run in 
with a mustasche and demand pay- 
ment for the mortgage. That's how 
old it was. 

After bringing Hortense back to 
her dorm, I returned to my own 
dorm, there to engage in a card 
game with my friends ?'. With 
friends like those, who needs ene- 
mies? I then called it a night, said 
my prayers, and surrendered to 
blissful sleep, eagerly anticipating 
another day. 



Talk By Cousins 
Slated At Confab 

Michael J. Cousins will represent 
the Louisiana State Department of 
Education and address the South 
Central Institute on Rehabilitation 
Services to be held at Fort Worth, 
Tex., July 29-31. Cousins is the di- 
rector of the Northwestern State 
College Special Education Center 
and head of the Department of 
Special Education. 

The Institute is sponsored by the 
National Society for Crippled Chil- 
dren and Adults and the U.S. De- 
partment of Health, Education, and 
Welfare. 



HAVE A NICE VACATION 
And We Will See You 
In September 

P & C REXALL DRUG 

Phone 2355—116 Touline St.— Natchitoches 



CHRYSLER TURBO JET 
AUTOMATIC 
CAR WASH 

(Coin-Operated) 

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own by owning and managing a "CHAIN STORE-TYPE OPERATION" with 
the world's "FIRST" complete automatic car wash. 

A new invention which offers a RARE opportunity for INDEPENDENCE 
AND SECURITY in the MULTI-MILLION DOLLAR Auto Wash Industry as 
a MULTIPLE CAR WASH OPERATOR. 

Previous experience is unnecessary. We install the equipment and provide 
good locations in high volume potential areas. May be handled in addition 
to present occupation. 

If you are sincerely interested in a MONEY MAKING BUSINESS and can 
make a modest investment of $3,900. 

WRITE OUR COMPANY 

and give a brief resume of yourself. We will arange for a personal interview 
in the very near future. 

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1008 WALTOWER BUILDING 
KANSAS CITY 6, MISSOURI 

TELEPHONE GR 1-3430 



FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Mrs. Kyser Fetes 
Miss Aase Nielsen 

Mrs. John S. Kyser recently held 
a farewell party for Miss Aase Niel- 
sen of Denmark. Miss Nielsen, a 
health and physical education 
teacher at Northwestern, will be 
returning to her native land at the 
close of summer school. Miss Joyce 
Hillard, of Minden, was honored 
with a welcome party at the same 
time. Miss Hillard will be joining 
the staff of physical education 
teachers in the fall. 

Those also attending the dinner 
party were Miss Melba O'Quinn, 
Dr. Colleen Nelken and Dr. Ruth 
Bruner. 




SHUTTING HER DOWN for the 
last time is A. M. Stafford, ope- 
rating engineer at the North- 
western State College power 
plant, who retired recently after 
19 years of service. 



LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 



Dear Sir: 

In regard to the editorial in the 
last issue on the evils of smoking 
and your plea to President Kyser, 
I would like to say this! 

Research has already proven the 
harm of smoking. It is now up to 
the individual to dceide if he wants 
to enjoy smoking and suffer the 
effects. 

The withdrawal of tobacco adver- 
tisements from college newspapers 
was to prevent influencing some- 
one who doesn't smoke to start. 

Those unfortunate ones who have 
chosen to defy the warnings of pro- 
fessional researchers, will not heed 
the warning of lesser non-smokers. 
The removal of vending machines 
would have no effect on smokers, 
when cigarettes are so easy to pur- 
chase elsewhere. 

What would be accomplished? 
Nothing! How many would stop 
smoking? None. 

Name withheld by request 



Six From NSC 
At Conference 

Attending the Summer Confer- 
ence in Special Education to be 
held at Louisiana State University 
Thursday and Friday will be six 
members of the Northwestern State 
College Special Education staff. 

Dr. Samuel A. Kirk, director of 
the Institute for Research on Ex- 
ceptional Children at the Univer- 
sity of Illinois, will be the featured 
speaker. 

Those attending from NSC are 
Stephen Willard, Nash Love, Hurst 
Hall, Lee Tarver, John Noles and 
Miss Elaine Preston. Mrs. Virginia 
Gibson and Mrs. Shirley S. Lucius, 
two newly-appointed staff mem- 
bers, will also participate in the 
conference. 



Page 5 



Two Buildings To Be Opened In Fall 



Students traveling between Prud- 
homme Hall and the dairy may ob- 
serve a buzz of activity each day 
as workmen toil in the sun. The 
purpose of all this activity is the 
erection of a new Health and Phy- 
sical Education building on the 
Northwestern State College camp- 
us. 

Construction on the building, to 
be called the Coliseum, began in 
July of 1962. The building should 
be completed by September, 1963. 
This means that it will be in use 
during the coming term. 

$l'2-Million 

According to Sylvan W. Nelken, 
Dean of Administration, the struc- 
ture is being built at an estimated 
cost of $lVz -million. These funds 
were allocated to Northwestern by 
the State Building and Bond Com- 
mission to be used specifically for 
this purpose. In order to raise the 



Candidates For NSC Degrees Listed; 
Annual Commencement Set Auqust 1 



Northwestern State College will 
hold summer commencement exer- 
cises Thursday, Aug. 1, at 8 p.m. 
in Demon Stadium. 

Candidates for degrees are as 
follows. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Dorothy F. Almgren, Karen Glynn Bam- 
burg, Linda Sue Baylis, Judy Vernell Bell, 
Marilyn Faye Bonnette, Frances Evelyn 
Bowers, Nettie B. Sprowl Bustin, Vida 
Frantom Cason, Linda Louise Cater, Mary 
Jane Clements, Mary Elizabeth Connell, 
Norman L. Cook, Iutress Cooley, Jr., Lar- 
ry Prentis Crain, Madeline Elizabeth Delk, 
John Alton Dupree, Jr., and Mrs. Cecil 
Ewing. 

Ruth Ann Fisher, Dennis Gerald Folds, 
Nancy Priscilla Foshee, John Larry Fut- 
rell, Ellis Gordon George, Jr., Charles L. 
Gowland, Terrens Paul Grant, Clarene 
Bell Griffin, Milton P. Guttierrez, Tresa 
Taylor Hadnot, Judith Glass Heard, James 
F. Huckaby, Alvin Bernard Jeanfreau, 
and Doris Brandon Jones. 

Theda Ellen Knox, Faye Love Miller, 
Robert Ray McClanhan, Bobby Randal 
May, LaVerne Faye Misner, Gary Keith 
Nevils, Ann S. Nichols, Alexa Stothart 
Osborne, Cynthia Ann Phillips, Judy Bob 
Roberts, John Harry Robson, Juanita 
Claire Roge*. Dieter Saalman, Shelba 
Jean Savell, Barbara Ann Shiver, Gabriel 
F. Sabille, Jr., William Ralph Slay, Corene 
Steagall, Linda Sue Stephenson and James 
Thomas Stewart. 

Catherine C. Sullivan, Wilford Robert 
Taylor, Joye Faye Vallery, Linda Dean 
Weaver, Marilyn Wellman, John B. Whit- 
aker, Albert Earl Williams, Sue Ellen Wil- 
liams and Stanley Sakovich. 

Bachelor of Science 

William Cornelius Alford, John Phillip 
Allen, Sybil Anne Autin, Galen Lionel 
Bailey, Charlotte Beebe, Bonita Ann Ben- 
nett, Gerald Wayne Bennett, Kayla Ann 
Bernard, William O. Blacksher, Jr., Mari- 
lyn Boeker, Edwin Joseph Bonial, Doris 
Jones Brasher, Leonard Donald Bush, 
William David Cantrell, Walter Peyton 
Crawford, William Paul Cummings and 
Charles Gregory Dalme. 

Annie P. Davis, Curtis Howard Dowden, 
Thomas Ray Eisenhauer, Janith C. Frede- 
rick, David Roy Gallien, Wayne Cyr Gi- 
ordano, Douglas Ray Green, Jerome W. 
Guidry, Jr., M. Kennon Harvill, Louise 
L. Hathorn, Winona Louise Head, Fay 
Elizabeth Hedrick, Bobby Ray Hughes, 
Don Gene James, William H. Jordan, Dor- 
othy Jean Legg and Charles P. McDowell. 

Dorothy Faye Moore, Kenneth Meade 
Moran, Larrey G. Mouton, Wayne R. 
Parker, Janice Yvonne Paul, Donald Louis 
Phillips, Harry Donovan Ross, Daniel Lee 
Rowzee, Jr., Manaen M. Schamber, S. 
Joe Scott, Johnny Wayne Sisk, Dale 
Skenner, Arthur Neil Smith, III, Walter 
Patrick Thompson, William Edward Til- 
ley, Patricia Louise Walker, Dennis L. 
Wallette, Judy Ann Wild, William E. Win- 
trrowd, Harmon Jerald Wren and John 
Marvin Lindsly. 

Bachelor of Science in Nursing 

Dorothy Louise Andries, Eva Horn Bal- 



Dr. Kyser Attends 
California Meet 

President John S. Kyser of 
Northwestern State College has re- 
cently returned from Stanford Uni- 
versity in California, where he at- 
tended a five-day program as one 
of 25 college presidents, and other 
educators, studying campus plan- 
ning. 

Three nationally recognized au- 
thorities in the field of college 
campus development guided the 
discussions. The small number of 
selected participants were expected 
to result in a maximum exchange 
of ideas among the educators. 

During the five-day conference, 
one entire day was devoted to an 
examination of the plant of San 
Mateo State College, which is ra- 
ther widely recognized as one that 
has been effectively designed to 
meet modern needs. Also included 
was the comparison of the Cali- 
fornia higher education organiza- 
tion with patterns of other states 
in the discussions by the educators. 



lard, Audrey Nell Brecheen, Rosa Char- 
lyne Creger, Joan Kathleen Edgar, Judy 
Ann Coker Golman, Vonda Sue Howell, 
Juanita Cook Key, Linda Gayle McLin, 
Mary R. Mayeaux, Lillian Dupree Phil- 
lips - . Janyce Etta Rader, Mary Margaret 
Tilb'irne and Marva Banburg Wildeboer. 
Master of Arts 

Roy O. Hatton and Mrs. Dorothy J. 
Merrill. 

Master of Arts in Education 

Dorothy W. Allison, Elizabeth Snell- 
grove Booty, Terry Wallace Booty, Rich- 
ard Gary Brown, Vera C. Brown, Alice 
Chilton Campbell, Gladys G. Carter, 
Mable Dell Crew, Manie Lyles Culbert- 
son, Myrtis B. Dugger, Thomas K. Henry, 
RoNetta D. Gower, Martha Johnson Hines, 
Cile Holloway, Melba B. Little, Elaine 
M. Melancon, Beulah K. Sanders and Au- 
drey King Speights. 

Margie M. Trichell, Vienna Isomaki 
Walters, Pauline Garner Ward, Dorothy 
D. Wilderson, Roger L. Williams, and 
Ruth Bohan. 

Master of Education 

Opal Hinkie Adair, Virginia C. Barron, 
Vernon Wayne Beasmore, Joye Taylor 
Byrd, Otis Cox, Barbara Evans Davidson, 
Ruby B. Hamlin, Pearle Smith Hebert, 
Arnold A. Herrington, Joseph Ira Hour- 
guettes, Jesse M. Hutchinson, Lee Eynon 
James, Warren Quentin Kaylor, Shirley 
S. Lucius, Jerry Louis Miller, Sam J. 
Miller, C. A. Owens, Jr., Marjorie Dow- 
den Prejean and Lawrence J. Sisung. 

James Wright Stockard, Levi J. Thomp- 
son, Bob R. Weaver, James O. Whitler, 
John Raymond Williams and Clarence 
Dodge. 

Master of Music in Education 

Darlene B. Bennett, David Leon Hardin, 
Marvin Albert McDaniel and Flournoy 
Branham Ward, Jr. 

Master of Science 

John Albert Barkate, Charles A. Diste- 
fano, William Wayne Durand, John Flet- 
cher Harvill, Willie Louis Jenkins, James 
B. Manning, Henry Stanley Scroggins and 
Mrs. Roger L. Williams. 

Master of Science in Education 

Jerry Lamar Ainsworth, Charles N. 
Birtman, Jr., Carl Ernest Carrigan, Billy 
H. Cates, Barbara Robson Crump, Corinne 
M. Dowden, Robert Eugene Easley, Theo- 
dore A. Frisch and Mary Addison Gary. 

Francis Richard Gygi, RandaU Lewis 
Johnson, Thomas Earl Jordan, George W. 
Truitt Latham, Edward George Nass, 
Tommy Gene Smith, Richard Allen Tew, 
Sal Varisco, Jr., Julian Kenneth Wailes, 
George Allen Davis and Walter Earl 
Elliott. 



Annual Summer Picnic 

Held By Newman Club 

Newman Club of Northwestern 
State Collge held their annual 
summer picnic Saturday, July 20, 
along the banks of Cane River 
at the "Hughes Camp". The group 
played games, swam, skied and 
fished during the day. Delicious 
out-door cooked-food was enjoyed, 
and later in the afternoon the 
group enjoyed the dancing which 
was provided at the camp. 




Pictured above is the new Health and Physical Education 
building on the campus. The building will be ready for 
the fall semester, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



funds for this, and other state 
building programs, the state in- 
agurated a $60-million bond issue. 

The total dimensions of the 
building are 310 feet by 300 feet. 
Although the building is to be used 
mostly for sporting events, class- 
rooms and offices are included. The 
NSC coaching staff will have the 
use of these offices, and the physi- 
cal education teachers will remain 
housed in their present building. 

Architects for the building are 
Butler and Dobson, Natchitoches. 
The construction was awarded to 
the Granite Construction Co. of 
Houston, Texas, who submitted the 



lowest bid. 

Some Features 

Some of the features of the Col- 
iseum include air conditioning, 
dressing rooms for the home and 
visiting teams, a 110 by 241 foot 
asphalt arena, a portable stage, and 
a sectional basketball floor, which 
will be stored away when not in 
use. 

Dean Nelken said that plans are 
now being made to have a parking 
area adjacent to the Coliseum. This 
parking area will accommodate 
about 1,000 vehicles. This will be 
done as soon as sufficient funds 
are procured. 




PROGRESS IS BEING MADE on the new men's dormitory, 
tentatively named Bossier Hall. The building is expected 
to be ready for occupancy sometime in November, (photo 
by Lamar Bates) 



Construction has begun on a new 
men's dormitory situated between 
St. Denis Cafeteria and the laun- 
dry. The proposed name for the 
structure is Bossier Hall, and it will 
house 218 students. 

According to Dudley Fulton, di- 
rector of student relations, and Hal 
Townsend, director of men's hous- 
ing, the building will be four stor- 
ies and will have lounges on the 
first and second floors. It will con- 
tain four single rooms, two tripple 
rooms, and all others will contain 
two occupants. 

Central Air 

The building will feature central 
air conditioning, built-in furniture, 
and a house director's apartment. 
The house director has not been 
chosen as yet. In addition, there 
will be outside stairways and a 
combination walkway-balcony 
which will be located on every 
floor. Parking space will be avail- 
able for about 50 per cent of the 
occupants. 

Fulton said that NSC is over- 
crowded and that the college is 



building new dormitories as quick- 
ly as possible. The big problem is 
funds. The state has largely quit 
building dormitories, and the 
schools are being more or less 
forced to raise their own dormitory 
funds. The cost of this structure is 
about $600,000, and the funds were 
borrowed by the college in order 
to finance it. 

Completion Soon 

Work on the building was begun 
in November, 1962, and will prob- 
ably be completed in November, 
1963. The building will probably 
be immediately occupied at that 
time to alleviate the overcrowded 
conditions which will exist in other 
dorms. Rooms in Bossier Hall will 
be assigned on seniority when pos- 
sible. Students who have been here 
the longest, such as seniors, will 
have the first choice. The dormi- 
tory will not be for freshmen. 

The architect for the building is 
William H. Woodward of Lake 
Charles. Construction is being car- 
ried out by the Tudor Construction 
Co. of Alexandria. 




CHIEFS OF CAMPUS SECURITY units from over the state were present for a recent 
meet on campus. Left to right are George Mouton, University of Southwestern; James K. 
Lee, Northwestern State; M. E. McFadden, Louisiana Tech; Felix Thibodeaux, South- 
eastern State College; Dick Anderson, Louisiana State University; and John Tate, North- 
east State College. (Current Sauce Staff Photo) 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 




Miss Elizabeth McManemin, a 
senior social welfare major, and 
Mr. James Dunn, a former student 
of Northwestern State College, both 
of Georgetown, announce their 
marriage which will be performed 
on September 14, in the George- 
town Baptist Church. 

Following the marriage they will 
reside in Shreveport while the 
bride-to-be will continue her stu- 
dies at NSC. She will be graduated 
in January. 



Two Appointments 
Made By Institute 

Two new appointments have been 
made to the Board of Directors 
of the Louisiana Studies Institute. 
They are Donald Rawson, Assistant 
Professor of History and Sociology, 
and Hiram F. Gregory, Jr., In- 
structor of Geography and Social 
Studies. 

Rawson will fill the position of 
Dr. William W. White who left 
NSC last semester. Rawson re- 
ceived his B.S. and M.S. degree 
from Mississippi State University. 

Gregory has been named an as- 
sociate to the Board of Directors. 
He received his B.A. and M.A. 
degrees at Louisiana State Uni- 
versity. 

The Louisiana Studies Institute 
was formed at NSC in 1961 with 
its activities centered in the De- 
partment of Social Sciences. It is 
a non-profit organization dedicated 
to the encouragement of research 
in all fields dealing primarily with 
Louisiana and its regional setting. 
Other members of the faculty also 
serve on this board and Dr. George 
A. Stokes serves as chairman of 
the group. 



Wesley Takes Trip 
To Crystal Lake 

Fourteen members of the Wes- 
ley Foundation and sponsor Bob 
Tatum took an all-day trip to Crys- 
tal Lake in Texas Saturday, July 
13. Transportation was provided by 
various members of the group. 

Upon arriving at Crystal Lake 
they swam until lunch. After lunch 
in the picnic area the group played 
miniature golf and swam. 

Departing at 6 p.m. the group 
gathered at a roadside park for 
supper. Leaving there some of the 
group stopped to take pictures of 
four buffalos they saw near Mans- 
field. 



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Term Paper Binders 



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Commentary Given 
On "Shift" Dress 

(Editor's Note: The following 
commentary on the "shift" dress 
was written by Joe Weinmunson, 
Sauce News Editor. True it is that 
Mr. Weinmunson may be writing 
out of his field. Read his comments 
and see.) 

The latest fad with regard to fe- 
male wearing apparel is the so- 
called "shift" dress. I fail to com- 
prehend the connotation of this 
word unless it can be taken in con- 
text to mean that the dress "shifts" 
about six inches higher when a belt 
is added. 

Seriously, though, the shift has a 
long and distinguished history. It 
appeared in ancient Greece under 
the name of togas. They retained 
their great popularity throughout 
the Roman era, but were gradually 
supplanted by other modes of 
clothing. 

A variation of the shift was pop- 
ular a few years back under the 
name of the "sack" dress. Upon 
close examination, I found little 
difference between the two. Sack 
dresses were the latest thing for 
a long time, comparatively speak- 
ing, but they were gradually re- 
placed with new and different fads. 

Please do not misunderstand me. 
I have nothing personal against 
"shift" dresses. I mean, if girls 
want to wear them and look silly, 
that's their business. I will say, 
however, that the looks of the fe- 
male wearing one are sometimes 
decreased, rather than increased. 
I have seen girls that looked very 
attractive in them. On the other 
hand, I have seen girls that looked 
abominable in them. It depends on 
whether or not the girl wears a 
belt with the dress. Most of the 
disparaging comments I hear 
against the "shift" dress are about 
those worn without a belt. 

From what I have been able to 
glean in my usual bull sessions 
around campus, the male segment 
of Northwestern's population is not 
overly exuberent about the "shift" 
dress. Some of the comments heard 
around this campus include: "Girls 
who wear shift dresses look like 
they're wearing tents!," "The fe- 
male form should be accentuated, 
rather than concealed!." "They are 
gross!," "Shift dresses give a girl 
an overall sloppy appearance!," and 
"Some of the girls wearing them 
had better have on bathing suits if 
they add a belt." I would also like 
it noted that some of these com- 
ments came from women. 

There is just one thing to say 
after this discussion. I think the 
girls should stop and take stock of 
the situation. How about it, girls? 




Data Class Visits 
Computing Center 

Members of the Northwestern 
State College Data Processing class 
made a field trip and seminar of 
the IBM Computing Center at Eng- 
land Air Force Base, Alexandria, 
Wednesday afternoon, July 17. 

Accompanied by Joseph W. John- 
son, assistant professor of business 
and accounting, the 18 members of 
the class were well received and 
enjoyed a wonderful program set 
up by members of the Center. 



MEMBERS OF DELTA Zeta sorority who attended the an- 
nual summer workshop in Alexandria June 21-23 are 
shown above. They are, left to right, seated Nina Burlile, 
Shirley Hooper, Sue Carol Beasley, Sandra Boaright, Caro- 
lyn Thomas, Mary Ann Jones, Patsy Gaspard, Judy Winn 
and Charlotte McCalla. Standing, left to right, are Renie 
Clark, Suzanne Maynard, Marsha Stevens, Sandy Litton, 
Caroline McDaniel, Marietta Baker, Jean Walker, Heloise 
Christy, Carolyn Shaub, Ann Creegan and Margaret Evans. 



Positions Secured For Graduates 
By Placement Office Are Listed 



Positions secured by the place- 
ment office for 1963 graduates are 
being printed in two consecutive 
issues of the "Sauce". The second 
listing is below: 

Kayla Bernard, Dietician, Alamada 
County Hosptal, Oakland, Calif.; Margaret 
Knotts, Dietician, Colorado State Hospi- 
tal, Pueblo, Colo.; Edgar Martens, teacher, 
Caddo Parish; Allan Roy Martin, account- 
ant. Continental Baking Company; Patri- 
cia Malter, teacher, Port Arthur, Tex.; 
Barbara Ann Mattingly, teacher, Wash- 
ington State; and Bill Menard, teacher, 
Calcasieu Parish. 

Opal Midkiff, teacher, Terrebonne Par- 
ish; Katherine Mischler, teacher, Calca- 
sieu Parish; La Verne Misner, teacher, 
Calcasieu Parish; Charles Mitchell, teach- 
er, Caddo Parish; John Mitchell, teacher, 
Calcasieu Parish; Ann Morgan Wallace, 
teacher, Fort Leonardwood, Mo.; and Dor- 
othy Moore, teacher, Terrebonne Parish. 

Winona Head, teacher, Terrebonne Par- 
ish; Robert H. Nichols, teaching assistant, 
University of Oklahoma; Nelwyn Nors- 
worthy, teacher, Cameron Parish; Wayne 
Parker, teacher, Calcasieu Parish; Janice 
Paul, teacher, Terrebonne Parish; Jo Ann 
Powell, teacher, Caddo Parish; Leonie 
Prudhomme, teacher, St. Mary Parish; 
Robert Reeves, student, LSU graduate 
school; Carolyn Roberts, teacher, Rapides 



Gennuso To Work 
On Doctorate 

Sammy R. Gennuso, Assistant 
Professor of English at Northwest- 
ern State College, will enroll at 
the University of Arkansas this 
September to work on his Ph.D. 
degree in English. He has been ac- 
cepted for an assistanship to teach 
English while there. 

Gennuso has been at NSC three 
years. He received his B.A. degree 
in Journalism in 1953 and his Mas- 
ters degree in English in 1960, 
at Louisiana State University. 



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Famous Tussy Deodorant — only 50c 
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Parish; and Judy Bob Roberts, teacher, 
Pasadena, Texas. 

Juanita Roge, teacher, Calcasieu Par- 
ish; Catherine Rogers, teacher, Port Ar- 
thur, Tex.; Patsy Sanson, teacher, Ra- 
pides Parish; Brent Scallin, teacher, La- 
fourche Parish; James Shahan, teacher, 
Calcasieu Parish; Barbara Ann Shiver, 
teacher, Caddo Parish; Francis Sebille, 
Jr., teacher, St. Landry Parish; Johnny 
Sisk, graduate assistant, NSC; Robert T. 
Smith, teacher, Terrebonne Parish; Co- 
rene Stegall, teacher, Vernon Parish; and 
James Stewart, teacher, Calcasieu Parish. 

Anna Swafford, teacher, Pasadena, 
Tex.; Linda Thorn, teacher, Bossier Par- 
ish; Mike Toney, accountant, U.S. De- 
partment of Agriculture; Joy Faye Val- 
lery, teacher, Vernon Parish; Dennis Wal- 
lette, teacher, Beauregard Parish; Ruby 
Wallette, teacher, Beauregard Parish; 
Marilyn Wellman, teacher, Rapides Par- 
ish; Helen Faye West, teacher, Caddo 
Parish; Mary Lucy White, teacher, Cal- 
casieu Parish; Roger Williams, teacher, 
Houston, Tex.; Clydell Williams, bacteri- 
ologist, U.S. government; and Edward G. 
Nass, teacher, Morehead Kentucky State 
College. 



Cadets Witness 
Demonstration 

Northwestern State College 
ROTC cadets attending summer 
camp at Fort Sill, Okla., witnessed 
a demonstration Saturday, July 13, 
of the massive firepower and agile 
mobility of the Army's artillery 
and the destructive force of the 
Air Force's jet fighters. 

The demonstration included fir- 
ing of small arms, artillery wea- 
pons, machine guns and rockets 
from helicopters, and the Honest 
John rocket. Included in the Air 
Force demonstration were subsonic 
and slow fly-bys, dive bombing 
with 750-pound high-explosive gen- 
eral purpose bombs, a simulated 
low altitude raid, and fire bomb- 
ings with 110 gallon napal tanks. 

Members of the ROTC cadre are 
Major Raymond Hopkins, SFC 
John Marcum, SFC Edgar Odom, 
and Sgt. Perry Lyman. The 19 ca- 
dets at the camp are James Boyd, 
Ronald Canerday, Cecil Chopin, 
James Lowe, Sidney Matthews, 
Charles McNeely, Leonard Miller, 
Carney Robertson, John Sage, Gar- 
vin Senn, Jr., Arthur Sutherlan, 
Louis Townsend, Jr., Herman Al- 
britton, Robert Bailey, Perry Bra- 
sell, Charles Chalfant, Robert Gim- 
bert, John Kennedy, William Rut- 
ledge, Jr., and Charles Smith. 



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, 1963 



FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Engagements 
and 
Weddings 

Engagements 

Landry-Dugas 

The engagement of Patricia Rose 
Landry and Oscar Joseph Dugas, 
both of Lake Charles, has been an- 
nounced by her mother, Mrs. Jo- 
seph H. Landry. 

The mariage vows will be spoken 
at 10 o'clock on Saturday morning, 
Nov. 23, in the Church of the Im- 
maculate Conception in Natchito- 
ches. 

Miss Landry is a graduate of 
Northwestern State College, where 
she was vice-president in charge of 
membership of Delta Zeta sorority. 



in the evening in the Noble Bap- 
tist Church. 

After their marirage, the couple 
will make their home in Bossier 
City. 



Netherton-Grisham 

Miss Dinah Jeanne Netherton, 
a junior sociology major of Shreve- 
port, and Mr. William Owen Gris- 
ham, a junior sociology major of 
Benton, will be married on Aug- 
ust 30, in the Lakeshore Baptist 
Church in Shreveport. 



Netherton-Grisham 

Miss Dinah Jeanne Netherton, a 
junior social welfare major of 
Shreveport, and Mr. William Owen 
Grisham, a senior sociology major 
of Benton, will be married on Aug- 
ust 30, in the Lakeshore Baptist 
Church in Shreveport. Mr. Grisham 
is a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity. 



Evans-Crawford 

Miss Patricia Evans of Montgom- 
ery and Mr. James Sidney Craw- 
ford of Belle Chasse have announc- 
ed their plans of their forthcoming 
marriage on August 3, at eight 
o'clock in the First Baptist Chucrh 
in Montgomery. 

The bride-elect holds a BA de- 
gree and the bridegroom-elect a 
BS degree from Northwestern. 
Both are 1963 graduates. 



Middleton-DeVille 

Miss Joan Elizabeth Middleton, 
a junior biology education major, 
and Mr. Roy V. DeVille, Jr., a 
senior art education major, both 
of Alexandria, will be married on 
August 29, in Alexandria. 

Miss Middleton is a member of 
Kappa Delta Sorority, and served 
as a senior counselor of her dormi- 
tory. Mr. DeVille is a member of 
Kappa Pi, honorary art fraternity. 

The couple will make their home 
in Natchitoches, when both will 
resume their studies in the fall. 



McEachern-Jackson 

Miss Eulalia McEachern, sopho- 
more at Northwestern of Spring- 
hill, and Mr. Corley Virgil Jackson, 
Jr., junior accounting major of 
Many, will be married on Friday, 
August 23, at 5 o'clock in the even- 
ing in the home of the bride's 
parents in Springhill. 

After their marriage in August, 
the couple will make their home 
in Many. 



Edwards-Lamb 

Miss Winfred Edwards, a 1959 
graduate of Northwestern from 
Bossier City, and Mr. John David 
Lamb of Barksdale Air Force Base 
and Asheboro, N.C. will be married 
on Monday, July 22, at 7:30 o'clock 



Marriages 

Preuett-Raley 

Vows were exchanged between 
Miss Tommie Sue Raley and Rex D. 
Preuett at 7 o'clock in the evening, 
Saturday, June 22, at Social Spring 
Baptist Church. 

Miss Raley is a 1962 graduate of 
Northwestern State College. While 
at Northwestern she was a mem- 
ber of Kappa Delta Pi and was a 
major in Home Economics Educa- 
tion. 

Following their wedding trip the 
couple will make their home at 
Fort Hood, Texas, where Mr. Preu- 
ett is stationed with the U.S. Army. 



NSC To Host Meet 
Of Chemical Unit 

Northwestern State College will 
be host to a meeting of the Ark- 
La-Tex Section of the American 
Chemical Society , to be held in 
March, 1964. Dr. William Shive, 
biochemist from the University of 
Texas, will address the Section, 
which includes chemists and chem- 
ical engineers from Northwest Lou- 
isiana, Southwest Arkansas and 
Northeast Texas. 

For the last several years NSC 
has been host to the group. This 
year Dr. Shive will address the 
chemists on his research in bio- 
chemistry, according to Dr. Alan 
H. Crosby, head of the department 
of physical science at Northwest- 
ern. The speaker was selected by 
members of the Section. 




MISS PATSY N. YORK, senior 
primary education major of 
Jonesville, and Mr. Malcolm O. 
Hodnett, junior major of Minden, 
have made known their forth- 
coming marriage set for August 
8, at the First Baptist Church in 
Jonesville at 7:30 in the evening. 
Miss York is a member of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha social sorority while 
Mr. Hodnett is a member of the 
Demon football team. Following 
their marriage the couple plans 
to make their home in Natchito- 
ches, where they will continue 
their studies. 



Miss Lillie Ann Archer, junior 
nursing major of Kentwood, and 
Mr. Johnny Ray Purvis, senior 
upper elementary major of Oak 
Grove, have set August 9 as their 
wedding date. Miss Archer is a 
member of the Student Nurses 
Association and Mr. Purvis is a 
member of the Associated Men 
Students. Following their mar- 
riage the young couple will con- 
tinue their education at North- 
western. 



"COCA-COLA" AMD "COM" ARC RIOI*THCO TAAOl-AUUM WHICH HMIMM THt MOOUCT Of THf COCA-COLA COHPAXY, 



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Eng.- read— write— 

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Pavlov. . . bell . ■ . lunch 
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take a break . . .things go better with Coke 




DEAR CRABBY 

ADVICE FOR THE LOVELORN... 

^ AND ALL THAT JAZZ 

By Crabby Schnellbesenbinder 

Dear Crabby, 

I have a problem. I'm getting awfully big around the waist, 
and no matter how much I diet, my measurements keep getting 
larger, and I don't have any clothes to fit me, except an old 
sweatshirt. What should I do? 



Worried 



Dear Worried, 



I woudn't be too concerned, 
you probably just swallowed a 
pumpkin seed. It won't take it 
long to get ripe. 

Crabby 




Dear Crabby, 

I'm a girl and my problem is 
a boy. It goes this way: this boy 
works in the same place I do, and 
I'm crazy-mad about him. I have 
bit off all my fingernails. 

Right now we are just buddies. 
He thinks I'm a swell kid, but I 
want more than friendship. I'm 
crazy-mad about him. 

How can I let him know how I 
feel and entice him to ask me 
for a date? I'd like some hugs and 
kisses. My lips are chapped and 
I'm crazy-mad about him. Besides, 
I'd like to let my fingernails grow 
back. Who ever heard of bald fin- 
gers anyway? Do you think he 
doesn't like me cause I don't have 
nails? 

Nippy No Nails. 

Dear Nails, 

Bald fingernails? I can't believe 
that! Well, I can believe it, I just 
can't accept it. At any rate, it 
seems that if you were to wear box- 
ing gloves, he'd notice you, but 



you might discourage any advan- 
ces on his part. 

The best bet, I think would be 
to hide behind the door and when 
he comes in just pounce upon him. 
He won't have time to notice your 
short fingernails. 
Crabby 



Dear Crabby, 

I am worried sick. The grades 
on my first round of tests have 
been posted. My scores were low, 
low, low. In fact, I'll need to make 
an "A" on my next three tests in 
order to have a high enough aver- 
age to maintain an F- average. 

My friends have encouraged me 
to "borrow" copies of the next 
exams ahead of time. Should I? 

Social Worker 

Dear Worker, 

If your friends encouraged you 
to jump out of an airplane without 
a parachute, would you? By the 
way, if you can get the Journalism 
320 exam, let me know. 

Crabby 



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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1963 



Dean Of Women 
Resigns Position 

Dean of Women Frances Porter, 
has unofficially resigned her posi- 
tion. Miss Porter gave the Sauce 
no reasons for her resignation, and 
stated that her plans for the future 
include acceptance of a position 
as associate professor of pschology 
in a small college near her home 
town in Georgia. 

President John S. Kyser stated 
that the administration "has no 
prospect in mind at present" for 
filling the vacancy left by Miss 
Porter. 

Miss Porter is expected to leave 
Northwestern prior to the begin- 
ning of the fall semester. She has 
not, however, presented a formal 
resignation to college officials. 



Band, Twirling 
Program Slated 

A final music program will end 
a two-week Summer Band and 
Twirling Camp at Northwestern 
State College Friday at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Little Theatre. Featured will 
be the camp band under the direc- 
tion of Richard McCluggage, band 
director at Vivian high school. 

More than 70 students have been 
participating in daily instrument 
instructions, band rehearsals and 
twirling practice. 

Members of the camp staff in- 
clude Dr. Joseph Carlucci, music 
department head, Dwight G. Davis, 
Wallace Van Sickle, and twirler 
Marjorie Regions. 



IE Unit Holds 
Watermelon Party 

Iota Lambda Sigma, fraternity 
for industrial arts majors, sponsor- 
ed its annual watermelon party, on 
the banks of Chaplain's Lake July 
11. About 80 perossn attended the 
event. 

The party was given as a means 
o f acquainting I E department 
heads, faculty members, and stu- 
dents majoring in industrial edu- 
cation. 

Wives and children of IE stu- 
dents and faculty were also present 
at the party, which took place at 
one of the picnic areas along the 
campus lake. 



BSU Meet Slated 

Members of the Northwestern 
State College Baptist Student Union 
will attend the annual Baptist As- 
sembly at Glorietta, N.M. Aug. 22- 
28. 

Attending from NSC will be Jer- 
ry Flanagan, Ed Bryan, Johnnie 
Lee Dickson, Barbara Jean Van- 
Veckhoven, Pat Graves, Janet But- 
ler, Carolyn Ortego, Nancy Critten- 
den, Jo Ann Salter, Mary Ann 
Jones, Norma Collier, Mr. and Mrs. 
Brent Fleming and Mr. and Mrs. 
Hoyt Chance. 

The assembly will feature out- 
standing speakers, seminars on 
Christian training and music train- 
ing. 



Authors Article 

"The Louisiana Literary Awards, 
1948" is the title of an article wit- 
ten by Miss Katherine Bridges, as- 
sistant professor of library sciences 
at Northwestern State College. 

The article was published in the 
Summer edition of the Bulletin of 
the Louisiana Library Association. 
It deals with awards given by the 
LLA for outstanding Louisiana 
books each year. The award has 
been made annually, excluding 1954 
and 1959. The article emphasizes 
that factual, and not fictional, 
works are chosen. 






HI- 



CURRENT SAUCE PHOTOGRAPHER Lamar Bates cap- 
tured this shot of the moon eclipsing the sun Saturday at 
3:47 p.m. Bates used a Leica III G with Visoflex II and a 
135 MM lens. He used Panatomic-X film. 




DR. JOHN C. MERRILL, center, Associate Professor of 
Journalism at Texas A&M University in College Station, 
Tex., discussed ways of improving the "Current Sauce" 
with members of the "Sauce" staff Monday afternoon. 
Looking over an issue of the paper are Newton B. Carter, 
Jr., Associate Editor, left, and Robert Gentry, Editor, 
right, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



NORTHWESTERN STUDENTS and teachers alike turned 
out to view the eclipse of the sun Saturday. Students 
above are viewing the eclipse through telescopes. 



Natchitoches Theatres 



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Monday - Friday 2:45 

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NOW SHOWING 



Fury Of The Pagons 

Starring 

Edmund Purdom — Rossana Podesta 



SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE 


MARINES LETS GO 


THE COBWEB 


Starring 


Starring 


Tom Tryon 


Richard Widmark 


David Hedisan 


Lauren Bacall 


SUN-MON-TUES. 



Miracle Of The White Stallion 

Starring 
Robert Taylor — Lilli Palmer 



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 



Paranoic 

Starring 
Janette Scott — Oliver Reed 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 


DON 


NOW SHOWING 


NOW SHOWING 


Edgar Allan Poe's 
"THE RAVEN" 
In Color Starring 
Vincent Price 

Peter Lorre 


Ray Milland 
in 

"PREMATURE BURIAL" 
color 


SATURDAY'S 
DOUBLE FEATURE 


SATU DAY'S 
DOUBLE FEATURE 


Kent Taylor 
in 

"BROKEN LAND" 
— co-feature — 
William Holden 
Trevor Howard 
Capucine 
in 

"THE LION" 
color 


"WHITE SLAVE SHIP" 
color 

— co-feature — 
Esther Williams 
Jeff Chandler 
in 

"RAW WIND IN EDEN" 
color 


SUN-MON-TUES 


Glenn Ford 
Shirley Jones 

in 

"THE COURTSHIP 
OF EDDIE'S FATHER" 
color 


SUN THRU WED 


Big John Wayne 

Lee Marvin 
Dorothy Lamour 
in 

This Years Big Adventure 
"DONOVAN'S REEF" 
color 


WEDNESDAY 
BUCK NIGHT! 


Mickey Mantle 
Roger Marris 
in 

"SAFE AT HOME" 
— co-feature — 
Alec Guinness 
in 

"DAMN THE DEFIANT 


STARTING SATURDAY 
AUGUST 3 


"FLIPPER" 

(the dolphin) 
You'll have to see it to be- 
lieve it! 

In Metrocolor 
Starring Chuck Connors 



GANGWAY... 
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DON 



Starts 
Sunday 



REGISTRATION is now behind, but each student recalls with "fond" mem- fused; well, for that matter, seniors got confused. And everyone shuttered 

ories September 11 and 12. Students are shown above acquiring class cards, at the length of the bookline. But it just goes to show that Northwestern 

filling out the monstrous registration forms and making rush plans. The State College is growing. Startling new enrollment figures should be an- 

whole thing brings to mind the frustration that reigned. Freshmen got con- nounced in the next issue, (photos by Henry Joiner) 



Cast Selected 
For Production 

The tentative cast for the North- 
western State College production 
of Joseph Fields' and Jerome Cho- 
dorov's My Sister Eileen has been 
announced by Dr. Edna West, the 
director. 

The cast includes: Nick Pollacia, 
Jr. as Mr. Appopolous; Margaret 
Montgomery as Ruth Sherwood; 
Sherry Boucher as Eileen Sher- 
wood; Jim Mambourg as Jensen; 
Wayne Summers as Lonigan; Rob- 
ert Graham as The Wreck; Paul 
Grant as Mr. Fletcher; Claire Bae- 
der as Helen Wade; Jimmy Willis 
as Frank Lippencott; Warren Ward 
as Chic Clark; Jim Mambourg as 
the Cossack; Rosemary Wassan as 
Violet Shelton; Joan Griffin as 
Mrs. Wade; Sam Shelton as Rob- 
ert Baker; David Durr as Walter 
Sherwood; Alice Ann Ragsdale as 
Aunt Carrie Sherwood; Paul Grant 
as the Consul; and Suzie White as 
the Prospective Tenant. There are 
a number of smaller parts. 

The play, based on the adven- 
tures of two young girls in Green- 
wich Village, is a comedy. It opens 
at the Little Theater, at 8 p.m. 
Tuesday, Oct. 15, and will run for 
three days. The admission is 75c, 
though student I.D. cards will be 
honored, as well as season tickets. 

There will also be a special per- 
formance on Saturday, Oct. 12, for 
the visitors on the Natchitoches 
tour of homes and places of histori- 
cal interest. 




GRANTS AVAILABLE 

Northwestern State College stu- 
dents are invited to apply for a 
1964-65 U.S. Government grant for 
graduate study research abroad 
Nov. 1 is deadline for students to 
apply. More information can be ob- 
tained from Dr. G. Waldo Dunn- 
ington. 





MRS. LUCILLE HENDRICK has 
been named acting dean of Women 
replacing Miss Frances Ellen Por- 
ter. Miss Porter resigned her posi- 
tion at the close of the summer 
session of 1963. The "Sauce" could 
learn no reason for her resigna- 
tion. Mrs. Hendrick served as As- 
sistant Dean of Women prior to 
this fall semester. 



Edwin W. Rice 

Rice Now With 
News Bureau 

Edwin W. Rice has replaced Roy 
Clark in the News Bureau at North- 
western State College. Rice comes 
from Nacogdoches, Texas. He will 
also serve as advisor for the "Cur- 
rent Sauce." 

Rice completed his undergradu- 
ate work at Stephen F. Austin 
College in Nacogdoches, and was 
awarded the Bachelor of Science 
degree in 1950. He received the 
Master of Arts degree in 1963, 
from the same institution. 

Besides his duties with the News 
Bureau, Rice will instruct classes 
in journalism. He assumed his 
position at the start of the fall 
semester. 

Honors received by Rice while 
at Stephen F. Austin include mem- 
bership in Phi Alpha Theta and 
Alpha Chi. He was also elected 
president of his graduate class. 

The new instructor received his 
high school diploma from C. E. 
Byrd High School of Shreveport. 
He is the father of two children. 
His military service includes par- 
ticipation in four battles in the 
South Pacific with the U.S. Ma- 



Coeds Invited 
To Enter Contest 

Northwestern State College beau- 
ties are invited to qualify for the 
1964 Maid of Cotton. 

At stake is the opportunity of a 
■lifetime for some native r born 
Cotton Belt beauty who's between 
19 and 25, at least five feet five 
and one-half inches tall, and has 
never married. 

As King Cotton's fashion and 
goodwill emissary, the 1964 Maid 
will make a fabulous round-the- 
world journey and be outfitted in 
a fashion all-cotton wardrobe creat- 
ed by America's leading designers. 

Applications can be obtained by 
writing the National Cotton Coun- 
cil, 1918 North Parkway, Memphis 
12, Tenn. Deadline for qualifying 
is midnight, Dec. 1. 




urrent 



s 



auce 



VOL. XLV— NO. 4 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. Friday, Sept. 20, 1963 



Hootenanny Is 
Set For Saturday 

The Hootenany craze has found 
its way to the campus of North- 
western. The first one open to the 
student body is scheduled Satur- 
day night in the Little Theater at 
9:30 p.m. 

At the first regular meeting 
Monday night President Sonny 
Hargrove appointed a committee 
from the council to work with Gor- 
don Floyd, director of the college 
chorus, in organizing and present- 
ing the first of what is hoped to 
be a series of songfests of the folk 
song variety. 

Council members working with 
Flood are Steve Blount, Louis 
Stahl, Roy Corley. 

Blount announced that two 
groups of "artists" had been lined 
up at this hour and that by show- 
time Saturday night, others would 
be signed up. 

The "Harry Meachum Trio," con- 
sisting of Harry Meachum, Bettie 
Moore, and Dan Sheppard, and the 
"New River Four," made up of 
Rusty Shafer, Howard Lee, Lance 
Alexander and Ronnie Thiland are 
the groups who have indicated they 
would be present. 

Blount stated that this program 
would provide entertainment for 
those students who did not go 
home this week end and the hours 
scheduled would allow some time 
for other activities before going 
to the "Hootenanny." It is sched- 
uled to end at 11 p.m. 



Frosh Election 
Slated Tuesday 

Freshmen expecting to mix cam- 
pus politics with their classroom 
activities have the opportunity of 
tossing their hats in the arena, ac- 
cording to Vincent Quellar, student 
body vice-president. 

In an announcement to the 
"Sauce" today, Quellar stated that 
the election for class officers had 
been set for Tuesday as provided 
in the student body constitution. 
The run-off, if needed, would be 
scheduled the following Tuesday 
,Oct. 1, along with the selection of 
the State Fair Court. 

Offices to be filled in the Tues- 
day election include class presi- 
dent, representative for men, rep- 
resentative for women, vice-presi- 
dent, secretary-treasurer. The first 
three named are members of the 
Student Council. 

Quellar advised freshmen stu- 
dents who wished to become candi- 
dates to file "Notices of Intention" 
in the Office of Student Relations, 
Caldwell Hall, Room 18. The dead- 
line for filing is noon Saturday. 



Freshmen Welcomed By Presidents 




Sonny Hargrove 

Sonny Hargrove, Northwestern 
State College student body presi- 
dent, has issued the following wel- 
come to freshmen students. 

"To those of you entering North- 
western for the first time, I would 
like to extend a hearty welcome on 
behalf of the Student Body Associ- 
ation. 

"Northwestern is our college and 
we can work together to keep it 
growing materially, in spirit and in 
character. I am sure that you will 
share our pride in our school and 
will do your part to maintain its 
traditions and high ideals. 

"Here, you will find tremendous 
opportunities to expand your life 
through your class work and extra- 
curricular activities. Whether you 
avail yourself of these opportuni- 
ties or not depends upon you. I en- 
courage you to make the most of 
these brief years which are so im- 
portant in your life. 

"Again, the Student Body Associ- 
ation welcomes you to Northwest- 
ern." 



"Sauce" Staff 
Members Needed 

Staff members are urgently 
needed for the "Current Sauce." 
It's the same old story as last 
semester and the semester be- 
fore, but this time there is a new 
verse. 

Here's the same old story. Re- 
porters, proofreaders, copyread- 
ers, photographers and just peo- 
ple are needed by the "Sauce." 
If you are interested, drop by 
the "Sauce" office in Bullard 
Hall and talk with Editor Rob- 
bert Gentry or Associated Edi- 
tor Duffy Wall. 

Now the new verse. There's 
a surprise involved. What to 
know what? Drop by tomorrow 
and find out. 



Dr. John S. Kyser 

Northwestern State College 
President John S. Kyser has issued 
the following welcome to freshmen 
students : 

"WELCOME TO NSC! It is my 
privilege to write this for myself 
and all members of the faculty and 
administration. 

"It has been the privilege of 
presidents to extend greetings to 
freshmen on this campus for more 
than three-fourths of a century. 
Never has it been more friendly 
than in the fall of 1963. 

"There is so much for all of us 
to do for one another. Let us make 
this a year of unequalled applica- 
tion to our great objective: the at- 
tainment of full and rewarding edu- 
cation. In both work and play, let 
us win respect for ourselves and all 
others." 




LINDA LATTIER will be the 
Northwestern State College can- 
didate for the Student Nurse of 
the State at a contest to be held 
Saturday in New Orleans. Students 
from 13 nursing schools in the 
state will seek the title. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 



NSC Faculty Increases 
By 34 for Fall Semester 



Northwestern State College add- 
ed 34 faculty members to its staff 
at the beginning of the fall semes- 
ter. 

The School of Arts and Sciences 
gained the major portion of teach- 
ers with 19 additions. The School 
of Education gained 10, and the 
School of Applied Arts and Scien- 
ces added two. One instructor was 
named to the School of Nursing 
and two joined the library staff. 

New personnel are: 

School of Applied Arts and 
Sciences: Tommy S. Dunagan, In- 



WELCOME 
STUDENTS 



STEAK 
?£ CHICKEN 
DINNERS 



OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



Fal)les for Fun 




When Godiva, that famed lady fair. 
Told her husband, "I've nothing to wear," 
With his Swingline in hand. 
He stapled a band 
And said, "Wear this, my dear, in your hair!" 

SWINGLINE 

STAPLER 




rtcfuchng tOOO Staples) 

Larger size cua Desk 
Stapler onfy $1.49 



No bigger than a pack of gum 

• Unconditionally guaranteed' 

* Refills available anywhere! 

♦ Get it at any stationery, 
variety, or book store! 

• Send tn'yout Own SwtngimB Fable, 
res fo f those ustd 



structor of Industrial Education, 
from East Texas; and Thomas E. 
Jordan, Instructor of Industrial 
Education, from Northwestern; 

School of Arts and Sciences: 
Robert Andelson, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Social Science, from Wis- 
consin; John L. Bean, Jr., Instruc- 
tor of Geography, from Pittsburgh; 
C. Randolph Benson, Assistant Pro- 
cessor of Sociology and Social 
Science, from Texas; and Roy 
Buckley, Instructor of Biology, 
from Kansas State University; Also 
John R. Clements, Instructor of 
Physics, from East Texas; Marie 
Fletcher, Associate Professor of 
English, from Nicholls State Col- 
lege; Mary Lee Gibson, Part-time 
Instructor of Biology, from North- 
western; Bettye Ruth King, Assis- 
tant Professor of English, Central 
Missouri; and Marietta M. LeBre- 
ton, Instructor of History, from 
LSU. 

Others are John Maltese, Assis- 
tant Professor of Music, from Illi- 
nois; Walter Clint Pine, Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics, from 
Alabama; Vera G. Rawson, Instruc- 
tor of Mathematics, from Millsaps 
College; Edwin W. Rice, Instructor 
of Journalism and News Bureau 
Staff Member, from Stephen F. 
Austin; Corinne M. Ryland, Instruc- 
tor of French and Latin, from Ken- 
tucky; Jimmie Carol Still, Instruc- 
tor of English, from Mississippi; 
James C. Thorn, Assistant Profess- 
or of Art, from Texas; LeGrand J. 
Weller, Assistant Professor of Gov- 
ernment, from South Carolina; and 
Tom H. Well, Assistant Professor 
of History, from Emory University. 

School of Education: Robert 




NEWLY ELECTED Associated Women Students officers who will be serving the women 
students at Northwestern State College this coming year are shown above. First row, 
left to right, are Barbara Martin, president; Irby McCan, vice-president; Linda Nadra- 
chel, IAWS representative; and Becky Alphin, corresponding secretary. Second row, left 
to right are Patsy Slay, recording secretary; Kate Thibodeaux, treasurer; Ann Ruther- 
ford, social chairman; and Betty Lilly, publicity chairman. 



Alost, Assistant Professor of 
Health and Physical Education, 
from LSU; Mildred Hart Bailey, 
Assistant Professor of Education, 
from Mississippi; Allen Bonnette 
Instructor of Health and Physical 
Education, from LSU; Virginia B. 
Gibson, Assistant Professor of 
Special Education, from East 
Texas; and Kenneth U. Hackney, 
Assistant Professor of Psychology, 
from Dallas. 
Also Mary Jo Harris, Assistant 



HIGH FASHION HAIR STYLING BY GAY — $2.75 

HARRIET'S BEAUTY SHOP 



Phone 3360 



St. Maurice Lane 



inc. ionc island car t. n. y. 



For Good Things To Eat 
For School Supplies 
Shop 

SIBLEY'S STORE 



Phone 2443 



642 College Ave. 



WELCOME TO NATCHITOCHES 




MAYOR RAY SCOTT 

On behalf of the City of Natchitoches, I would like to 
welcome each new freshman and every returning student. 
It is my sincere hope that the fall and spring semesters 
hold many good things in store for you. May your stay 
in the City of Natchitoches be an enjoyable one and one 
you will always remember. 

W. Ray Scott, 
Mayor 



Professor of Education, from Ala- 
bama; Joyce Eileen Hillard, Assis- 
tant Professor of Health and Physi- 
cal Education, from Baton Rouge; 
Shirley B. Lucius, Instructor of 
Special Education, from North- 
western State; Robert Oswald, In- 
structor of Psychology, from Texas; 
and E. Hayes Prothro, Instructor 
of Special Education from Baylor 
University. 

School of Nursing: Frances C. 
Dalme, Assistant Professor of Nur- 
sing, from Arkansas. 

Library: Louis B. Germany, In- 
structor of Library Science, from 
LSU; and Eleanor Hollis, Instruc- 
tor of Library Science, from Iowa. 



Baker's Book Store 
Open For Business 

Northwestern students may now 
find school supplies at the new 
Baker's Town and Campus Book 
Store, next to LeRendevouz on Sec- 
ond Street. 

Mrs. Virginia Baker, owner and 
operator of the store, stated that 
the establishment is "centered 
around the college and town stu- 
dents," and has materials for spe- 
cific courses as well as good read- 
ing material in soft and hardback 
covers." 

The store opened at the start of 
the fall semester. Student checks 
are acceptable and orders will be 
filled if needed material can not 
be found in the store, Mrs. Baker 
said. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



New Library 
Policies Made 



Announcement was made this 
week by Northwestern State Col- 
lege Librarian Dr. Eugene Watson, 
that the Russell Library has adopt- 
ed a new policy governing the reg- 
ular loan period on books taken 
out of the library. 

For many years, the general- 
circulation books have gone out 
on two-week loan periods, with the 
privilege of renewal for another 
two weeks. But, effective with the 
opening of the fall semester, the 
policy has been liberalized; and 
the regular loan period is now one 
month, with the privilege of re- 
newal for an additional month. 

Another policy change relates to 
the materials in the Library's "cur- 
riculum laboratory." Heretofore 
use of those materials was restrict- 
ed to the Library Building, but ef- 
fective this semester, the books, 
phamplets, and other materials in 
the curriculum laboratory can be 
checked out for one week. The loan 
may not be renewed. 

The loan policies regarding re- 
serve books, magazines, vertical 
file materials, etc. remains un- 
changed. 



Welcome To Natchitoches 

May The Fall 
And Spring Semesters 
Be Successful 

PERSONAL CHECKS CASHED 

MILLSPAUGH'S DRUG STORE 

"In The Heart Of Downtown Natchitoches" 



Phone 2111 



590 Front St. 



DR. FOWLER SPEAKS 

Dr. Leonard Fowler, Associate 
Professor of Education at North- 
western State College, delivered 
the principal address at the first 
Parent-Teacher Association meet- 
ing of Northwestern Elementary 
School. His topic was "The School 
and You." 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



A Beginning Statement 

With this first issue of the "Current Sauce" we think it 
a good thing to set forth a statement of purpose, principal and 
hope. In forthcoming issues you will notice vast changes in the 
paper from previous years— changes we think will better the 
paper in every respect. 

The primary job of any college newspaper is self-evident: 
to cover the college news field. During the next two semesters 
the "Current Sauce" will strive to be an organ of information 
for students, faculty, parents and alumni. 

We intend to maintain a balance between different types 
of news. It shall not be our objective to deliberately playup one 
type of news, while at the sametime playdown another type. 

It is our intent to have a vigorous editorial page made up 
of our views in both editorial and cartoon form. We shall at- 
tempt to make the editorial page the heart of our paper. In it 
we shall show the personality and individuality of our paper. 
The "Sauce" encourages students, administrators and faculty 
and staff members to voice their opinions through the "Letters 
to the Editor" column. 

In future issues you will notice a marked improvement in 
makeup. We will strive to make the "Sauce" look neat, attrac- 
tive and be easy to read. 

Ample space will be devoted to society and sports news. 
In addition the "Sauce" will contain feature articles and re- 
views. 

It's a hard job and it takes a lot of work to put out a good 
college newspaper. Of course our peper will have faults, all 
newspapers do. But with the co-operation of students, faculty 
and administrators these faults can easily be ironed out and the 
"Current Sauce" will be one of the better college newspapers 
anywhere. 



Letters to the Editor Policy 

The "Current Sauce" accepts and encourages letters to 
the editor from students, faculty and staff members and ad- 
ministrators. 

All letters will be published whether or not they concur 
with the opinions of this newspaper staff, as long as they are 
in good taste and are concerned withmatters relating to the 
college. 

We ask that all letters be typed double-spaced and limited 
to 150 words, although letters longer will accepted. All letters 
must be signed, although if good reasons is given, names will 
be withheld. 

May we hear from you? 



Listen To the Chimes 

Daily the campus and surrounding town area is bathed 
in a 15 minute concert of chimes which originates from the 
Fine Arts Building. 

This concert provides a few minutes of relaxing music, 
which soothes and smooths one's nerves after a hard day of 
study. The time chosen for the concert is excellent — every 
evening at dinnertime. 

However, aside from the fact that the music isn't always 
chosen well, "Winter Wonderland" was played one evening 
this summer, and during a freezing rainstorm last winter, one 
could discern strains of "Summertime" drifting from the loud- 
speakers — there is but one criticism. The person in charge of 
production seems to turn the machine off at exactly 5:15 every 
day regardless of where the needle is in the groove of the par- 
ticular number. 

The chimes are rapidly becoming a tradition at North- 
western, and we are the first to praise the "idea." Perhaps 
with a little bit of care the chimes can become more of an asset 
to NSC. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"I'M CA0^IN' TM' ROUGHEST SCOWLS 
EVER TAKEN AT THIS ScHCtft.- ATOMIC 
MATH, PHlLOSOfW, APVAWCEP PHYSICS, 
GERMAN, FRENCH AWWKC 




*W£U .1VZ <3CT IT ALMOST" 
PS 9P&, PLUS HAVW6 A 
LOTfAOge il& UNITS..." 




JN APPiT/ON, I'VE GOT A TEW 

papee DueaAiESTfcwiaeeiA/ 




11 1 ffeAPP 



Page 3 



LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 



Mr. Robert Gentry, editor 
N.S.C. Current Sauce 
Dear Mr. Gentry: 

Let me take this means of com- 
mending you for your splendid edi- 
ment" which appeared in the July 
12 issue of the "Current Sauce." 
I consider this statement to have 
come from a courageous student 
leader who recognizes the respon- 
sibility that comes with an intelli- 
gent understanding of the results 
of objective scientific investigation. 
These are qualities which are 
found too seldom in readers in any 
field. 

In short, let me commend you for 
this splendid example of good 
journalism. I hope to come to know 
you personally in the coming year. 

Sincerely yours, 
George A. Kemp, Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of Psychology 



(Editor's Note: Thank you Dr. 
Kemp for your comment on the 
editorial. 

It should be pointed out for the 
benefit of students who did not 
attend summer school that the ed- 
itorial concerned the action of ma- 
jor cigaret manufacturers in drop- 
ping advertising in college publica- 
tions. This step was taken to fore- 
stall growing criticism of the com- 
panies' efforts to encourage young 
people to smoke. 

The editorial called on Dr. Kyser 
to ban all form of tobacco adver- 
tising on the Northwestern campus. 
We were disappointed when Dr. 
Kyser took no action.) 




I'm not going to do like every- 
one else, and welcome you back to 
Northwestern, because you've been 
back long enough now to have re- 
accustomed yourself to college life. 
I will say that you dogs sure did 
miss out by not being able to have 
your hair cut. It's a great experi- 
ence. I went through it last year, 
and I wouldn't trade my Dog Days 
for a polka-dotted jelly bean. 

School has begun again, and the 
chaotic days of registration are be- 
hind us. I presume you all had a 
wild summer. I did, I spent the 
first two months at dear old NSC, 
trying to get in a few extra hours. 
During the glorious month of Aug- 
ust, I spent my time on the beach- 
es around home in Virginia. 

Instigated In Summer 

For those of you who aren't fa- 
miliar with this column, it was in- 
stigated during the summer to fill 
up space which might otherwise 
have been used to advantage by 
the editor. This semester, I have 
decided that this column will have 
a specific purpose, to fill up space 
which might have been used ad- 
vantageously by the editor. 

While primarily this column is 
humorous, (people laugh at it in- 
stead of about it), you'll find poli- 
tical overtones, gripes, and other 
assorted musings within these col- 
umn inches. 

Many of you worried some when 
the edict came out in a summer 
issue that there would be no more 
tobacco ads in the "Sauce." Never 
fear, the Max Schulman column 
brought to you by a well-known 
brand of cigarettes is still with us, 
although it is about the only weed 
ad in our pages. 

Well, I see that my inches are 
about up, so remember that the 
average male moron marries at the 
age of twenty-one, according to the 
American Society on Mental De- 
ficiency. 



4>umt Ike 



ZdOo>iJi 




by Robert Gentry 



Welcome to and back to North- 
western from ye ole editor. I hope 
to see you each week and chat a 
while through the pages of this 
paper. 



President and Mrs. John S. Kyser 
report having a wonderful trip to 
Europe during the summer. While 
in Germany they purchased a new 
Volkswagon. 



We extend a big welcome to 
Edwin W. Rice, new adviser of the 
"Sauce." Mr. Rice has had many 
years experience in many phases 
of journalism. We look forward to 
working with him. ' 



Nineteen-year-old James Shaw 
was not able to return to North- 
western for studies this fall. He 
is recuperating satisfactorily in 
Schumpert Sanitarium in Shreve- 
port where he was hospitalized af- 
ter suffering burns in an accident 
at the Ark-La-Chemical Corp. plant. 



Student Council 
Minutes 

SEPTEMBER 16, 1963 

The meeting was called to order 
by President Sonny Hargrove. As 
the first order of business, last 
year's financial report was read. 

Hargrove brought up the idea of 
having a victory symbol that would 
go to the winner of the Louisiana 
College-NSC football game. It was 
suggested that we have a shield 
which would have NSC and a De- 
mon Head on one half and LC and 
a wildcat on the other half. The 
cost of the shield would be split 
between the schools. After a dis- 
cussion, the motion was passed. 

Freshman class officers will be 
elected in three weeks. 

Roy Corley has been appointed 
chairman of the committee which 
will interview and select freshman 
associates for the council. Other 
committee members are J. 0. Char- 
rier, Vince Cuellor, Randy Webb, 
Sonny Hargrove and Carolyn 
Thomas. 

Vince Cuellor brought up the 
idea of having a dance Saturday 
night. Butch Chase suggested that 
we wait and have the dance later 
since our social budget is limited. 
Dean Fulton suggested that we 
have a "Hootenanny" in the Little 
Theater. Steve Blount made a mo- 
tion that we check into the possi- 
bility. It was seconded by Randy 
Webb. Blount was appointed as 
chairman of a committee to check 
the possibility. Lewis Stahl, Fred 
Combs and Joe Butler compose the 
committee. 

Hargrove reported that plans are 
nearing completion for the NSC- 
Louisiana Tech banquet to be held 
before the football game. He re- 
ported that the Crystal Ball Room 
in Shreveport had been reserved 
and that a menu had been submit- 
ted by the catering service. 

Roy Corley asked if the grass 
could be cut around the tennis 
courts. Randy Webb suggested that 
a salt dispenser be placed near the 
tennis courts, and that cold water 
be available at the tennis courts. 

There being no further business, 
Chase made a motion that the meet- 
ing be adjourned, seconded by 
Webb. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Carolyn Thomas, Secretary 



This is an excerpt from a letter 
written by a freshman girl to her 
parents : 

". . . and I am gaining weight on 
this awful food they serve me at 
the dining hall, too. I weigh 120 
stripped, but I don't know whether 
those scales down in front of the 
drug store or right or not." 



Kate Chopin Hall is now being 
used as a men's dormitory for the 
first time. 



A recent request for a quotation 
sent out by the Purchasing Office 
reads: "Preference is hereby given 
to materials, supplies and provis- 
ions produced, manufactured or 
grown in Louisiana, quality being 
equal to articles offered by compe- 
titors outside the state." 

We think this is a good thing to 
do, and it would be beneficial for 
businesses all over the state to do 
the same thing. 



The sharpest thing seen in many 
moon in these parts was the honor 
gaurd (accompanying the Indian 
in a pre-game presentation at last 
week-end's football game) furnish- 
ed by the ROTC unit of Northwest- 
ern.. 

Actually those SFASC folks 
hadn's planned to win the game, 
they didn't even bring a truck, or 
some other conveyance, to haul the 
Indian back to Nacogdoches, by 
virtue of their gridiron victory. 

Among the many folks from Nac- 
ogdoches at Saturday night's grid 
game was Dr. Joe Gerber, who's 
dean at SFASC. He used to hold 
down Dudley Fulton's student af- 
fairs job here. 



Guess the players ought to be 
ready for the Louisiana College 
Wildcats next timeout, because 
their mentors had them working 
out in the rain here at the stadium 
Tuesday afternoon. 



Dean Nelken is just about the 
earliest riser on campus. During 
the summer which construction 
work on Louisiana Hall being 
pushed, it was no uncommon sight 
to find him coming and going 
from the edifice under way a- 
round 6 a.m. 



urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1»I4 * 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 



Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy Wall Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Carrie Nicklas, Jan- 
ice Freeman, Rick Woodson, Joy Nell 
Brewton, Gantt DeJean, Dianne Taylor, 
Sandra David, Sonny Carter, Jon Gibson 
and Paul Grant. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 



This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 



Basketball Clinic 
Set Here Oct. 5 

Northwestern State College's 
Health and Physical Education De- 
partment is sponsoring a daylong 
basketball clinic to be held here 
Saturday, Oct. 5. 

The principal lecturer will be 
Garland F. Pinholster, coach and 



athletic director at Oglethorpe Un- 
iversity in Atlanta, Ga., where he 
has won 132 games and lost only 
38. 

All sessions will be held in the 
men's gymnasium, and will begin 
at 9 a.m. according to Dr. Guy W. 
Nesom, health and P.E. depart- 
ment head. 

Chairman of the committee on 
arangements for the clinic is Dr. 
Charles Thomas. 



CRANFORD ANNOUNCES 

BASKETBALL TRYOUTS 

Head basketball coach Huey 
Cranford has announced that try- 
outs for the junior varsity basket- 
ball team will be held at 6:30 p.m. 
Sept. 23 in the Men's Gym. Fresh- 
men and transfer male students 
are asked to bring their own equip- 
ment for the tryout. 




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Demons Upset By SFA; 
Lose Opening Tilt, 10-0 



by Rick Woodson 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State College's 
Demons ran into an ambush 
at State Fair Stadium Saturday 
night prepared by Stephen F. Aus- 
tin as the Lumberjacks stunned 
the Demons 10-0 in the season's 
opener for both squads. 

Chief Caddo, the seven-foot 
wooden Indian, will spend the next 
year in Nacogdoches as a result, 
after a one-year visit to the NSC 
Student Center. 

NSC outweighed the Axemen, 
but SFA's lightning speed offset 
the advantage as the Texas squad 
ran up 180 yards on the ground 
to only 54 for the Demons. Half- 
back Jerry Clement led SFA with 
86 yards on 22 carries, while 
Claude Patrick paced Northwest- 
ern with 31 yards on 6 tries from 
his fullback position. 

In The Air 

In the air, NSC's Donnie Car- 
roll pitched for 141 yards, con- 
necting on six of 15 aerials. John- 
ny Norman hauled down five pass- 
es good for 111 yards with bril- 
liant catches. The Lumberjacks 
managed only 68 yards via the air 
ways, and had a slight advantage 
on total offense, 248-227. 

SFA used just 16 men for over 
three quarters, but the Texans 
were "up" for the Demons and 
the 16 proved to be enough when 
challenged with an NSC threat. 

The first score of the game 
came on the second play of the 
second period when Robert Neff 
plunged in from the one The De- 
mons had held the Jacks for three 
downs, but a pass interference call 
in . the endzone gave a first and 
goal on the one, and Neff scored 
on the fourth play. Jackie Rober- 



son toed the point after and the 
Lumberjacks led 7-0. 

Inside The 10 

SFA again drove inside the De- 
mon 10 later in the second quar- 
ter, where the NSC defenses stop- 
ped the drive cold. But on fourth 
down Roberson kicked a 29 yard 
field goal and the Jacks led 10-0 
and carried that lead into the | 
dressing room at halftime. 

After a scoreless third quarter, 
the Demons came to life, taking 
over on their own 20 and march- 
ing down to the SFA 13 on the 
strength of a 52 yard pass play 
from Carroll to Norman. 

The drive fizzled at the four, 
however, and SFA punted on first 
down. Again the Demons threat- 
ened from the Jacks 18, but Oscar 
Cripps picked a Donald Beasley 
pass to kill that threat. 

Waning Moments 

In the waning moments of the 
game NSC moved down to the Ste- 
phen F. Austin one, first and goal, 
with Carroll passing to Norman 
twice for most of the yardage Full- 
back Bobby Parker failed to tally 
on first down and two ensuing 
aerials were for naught. On fourth 
down Patrick swept his left end 
and when the play was over his 
head was in the end zone, but the 
pigskin was inche s away and the 
Demons were held scoreless as 
SFA ran out the clock. 

After the disheartening loss to 
SFA the Demons have an open 
date this Saturday, and the follow- 
ing week travel to Pineville to 
tangle with Louisiana College. 
With two weeks to iron out the 
rough spots NSC should return to 
the form that enabled them to win 
the Gulf States Conference title 
last year. 



WE ARE SORRY 

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rapidly as possible. 

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New Stock Arriving Daily 



BAKER'S 

TOWN AND CAMPUS BOOK STORE 

Next to LeRendezvous on Second St. 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




Dr. Caesar Moody 

Moody Named 
Acting Dean 

President John S. Kyser has an- 
nounced that Dr. Caesar B. Moody 
has been named acting head of 
the Department of Education at 
Northwestern State College for 
the school year 1963-64. 

Dr. Moody was appointed after 
Dr. John B. Robson requested that 
he be relieved of administrative 
responsibility. 

Professor of psychology at North- 
western, Dr. Moody holds the B.S. 
and M.S. degrees from George Pea- 
body College for Teachers and the 
Ph.D. from the University of North 
Carolina. He came to Northwestern 
in 1955 as an associate professor. 



Geology Major 
Being Offered 

Dr. James A. Noel, assistant pro- 
fessor of geology at Northwestern 
State College, announced that a 
new curriculum for geology ma- 
jors has been introduced in the 
school of Arts and Sciences. North- 
western is the fifth state support- 
ed college to introduce such a pro- 
gram and now has 10 students en- 
rolled as majors. 

The requirements include seven 
hours of math; eight hours of 
chemistry, eight hours of physics, 
and 37 hours of geology, including 
four hours of summer camp. 

The geology laboratory is equip- 
ped with the largest collection of 
electric logs in this area. On hand 
are 600 specimens of rocks and 600 
specimens of minerals. Many other 
interesting fossils are on hand for 
study also. 

The lab is equipped with several 
regular microscopes and one petro- 
graphic microscope which works 
by the use of polarized light. Ie 
magnifies the object up to 700 
times. 

Most of the specimens in this 
laboratory have been donated or 
collected. 



Shoe Repairs 
Of All Kinds 

• Polishes 

• Laces 

• Dyes 

GUNTER'S 

SHOE SERVICE 

Across From City 
Bank On Second St. 



Religious Notes 

Baptist students and other visi- 
tors were entertained at the fall 
party Friday with the theme of the 
"BSU Big Top." Featured during 
the evening were clowns and ma- 
gicians. Attendance was estimated 
at over 200. 

Regular vesper services are held 
each evening at the center beginn- 
ing at 6:00. A Bible study group 
meets each Friday night. 

Wesley Foundation began the 
fall semester with an ice cream 
party last Wednesday for old mem- 
bers and other visitors Members 
were issued calendars for the 
year containing Wesley events and 
important school dates. 

Friday, the 13th, found the Wes- 
ley entertaining new members at 
a "Superstition Party." Over 70 at- 
tended the party. 

The group regularly meets on 
Wednesday nights beginning at 5. 
Sunday morning forum begins at 
9:30 following a coffee at 9. Ride s 
are given to the worship services 
downtown. 

Officers for the fall semester of 
the Cantebury Club — president, 
Joe Necteoux; vice-president, Don 
Purdy; and secretary, Pat Sylves- 
ter — were presented to guests at 
a party Friday. Father Julian 
Jones outlined this fall's program 

A series of programs will in- 
clude themes entitled "Personal 
Religion," "The Genius of Angli- 
canism," "The Creed," "The Sac- 
raments," and the "Quest for 
Truth." These topics will be dis- 
cussed at regular meetings each 
Thursday at 5:30 p.m. Supper will 
also be served. Holy Communion 
will be celebrated each Wednesday 
morning at 7 followed by break- 
fast. 




Dr. Richard Garth 

Garth Serving 
At Science School 

Dr. Richard E. Garth, associate 
professor of biological science at 
Northwestern State College, is serv- 
ing as assistant director of science 
school programs with the National 
Science Foundation at Washington, 
D.C. Dr. Garth will be on leave un- 
til Sept., 1964. 

One of the more colorful figures 
on the Northwestern faculty, Dr. 



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Garth has had an interesting career 
in education. He attended elemen- 
tary school in Honolulu, Hawaii; 
graduated from Robert E. Lee high 
school at Jacksonville, Fla.; attend- 
ed Florida University; attended 
Rainbow University, Zell-am-Zee, 
Austria for a year following World 
War II, and received the B.S., M.S., 
and Ph.D. degrees, all from Emory 
University at Atlanta, Ga. 

He came to Northwestern in 1958 
as an assistant professor in physi- 
ology and anatomy, after having 
taught at East Tennessee State Col- 
lege, Johnson City; Mount Union 
College, Alliance, Ohio; and Bloom- 
field College, Bloomfield, N.J. 



Page 5 



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Office Hours 10 A.M.— 12 Noon and 1—2:30 P.M. 

SUNDAY 

9 A.M.— Coffee 

9:40 A.M. — Sunday Forum 

6 P.M.— Bible Study 

WEDNESDAY 

5 P.M. — Supper 

5:45 P.M. — Program and Worship 
The Wesley Foundation is Located At 136 Boyd Street 

STUDENTS INVITED 



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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 



Social Qt/lu/U 



DELTA ZETA 

This year Epsilon Beta Chapter 
welcomes several transferring sis- 
ters into their group. They are: 
Jacque Foster from Louisiana Tech, 
Linda Mills from Southern Method- 
ist University, and Ruby Carlile 
who is back on campus after com- 
pleting her clinical work. 

Delta Zeta is also happy to wel- 
come Cecilia Shea, Judy Winn, 
Heloise Christy, and Sandra Cork- 
ern into her sisterhood. After their 
initiation, a coke party was given 
in their honor by Delta Zeta's Man 
of the Year, Shelley Bennett. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu Chapter of Sigma Kap- 
pa held its fall initiation on Friday 
Sept. 13, at the Sigma Kappa 
House. Following the initiation a 
special ceremony was held for the 
new initiates in their honor by pre- 
senting them with special old fash- 
ion colonial bouquet of lavender 
flowers with maroon and lavender 
streamers and ribbon. A small in- 
formal followed the ceremony at 
which new members presented the 
chapter with a gift for the Sigma 
Kappa house. 

The new sisters of Sigma Kappa 
initiated were Ann Lewis, Jannette 
Edwards, Gail Tood, Carolyn Mc- 
Neely, Lindagaye Olive and Jowan- 
na Looper. 

News also comes that Mary Lynn 
Calloway is now a student at the 
University of Southwestern where 
she is now majoring in interior de- 
corating. Also, a former resident 
and a Sigma Kappa sister, Mrs. 
Betty Brown Fusilier is the mother 
of a baby boy, Jeffery Charles who 
was born August 27. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha Order social fra- 
ternity was formed on this campus 
only two and half months ago. The 
main goal of Kappa Alpha Order 
is to retain the Southern way of 
life, the Southern gentlemen and 
the high ideals of the Kappa Al- 
pha Order. It has always been their 
greatest wish to bring a Southern 
fraternity to our campus, located 
in the heart of the South. 

The group not only sponsored 
various social functions but also 
participated, for the third straight 
year, in the KA Charity Bowl foot- 
ball game (originated by KA in 
1959), and took an active part in 
the extra curricular life of the col- 
lege. Members of KA were active 
in student government, the mili- 
tary, and in honorary, scholastic 
and service fraternities. 

On Sept. 16, Kappa Alpha Order 
began its rush for this year with 
their "smoker" held in the field 
house which proved to be a huge 
success. Many other activities have 
been planned for those men inter- 
ested in Kappa Alpha Order. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The weekend of August 16-17, 
Tri Sigma's held their workshop at 
the YMCA camp near Forbing. 
Rush plans wore made for this 
year's rush. 

Recently the Alpha Zeta chapter 
of Tri Sigma welcomed a new mem- 
ber Miss Cindy Fitzgerald, a new 
initiate and Miss Maureen Andrews, 
a nursing student back from clini- 
cal. 



Student Club 
Slates Party 

The International Student Club 
will hold a welcoming party Friday 
at 7:30 p.m. in the women's gym. 

The club's main interest is fur- 
thering relations between the stu- 
dents from abroad and those from 
the United States. Membership in 
the club is open to all students. 
Students interested in joining are 
invited to attend the Friday night 
function. 



Mayor Welcomes 
All Students 

Natchitoches Mayor W. Ray 
Scott issued a welcome to new 
freshman students and all return- 
ing upper classmen at the Sept. 9 
meeting of the City Commission. 

"The City Commission urges each 
citizen to take the freshmen and 
all other students into their busi- 
nessses, hearts and home," Mayor 
Scott said, "And help them in any 
way we can." 

"We are fortunate to have a col- 
lege here," Mayor Scott concluded. 



I Engagements 

t and I 

I Weddings I 
Engagements 

Founds-Gandy 

The engagement of Miss Janice 
Sue Founds of Many to Mr. James 
Wiley Gandy also of Many is an- 
nounced by her parents. 

Miss Founds is a sophomore at 
NSC and Mr. Gandy was graduated 
from Northwestern in 1961. 



Hartwell-Douglas 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hartwell 
announce the engagement of their 
daughter Miss Patricia Hartwell of 



DeQuincy to Mr. George D. Doug- 
las, also of DeQuincy. 

Miss Hartwell is a junior prim- 
ary education major at Northwest- 
ern while Mr. Douglas has attend- 
ed McNeese State College and is 
presently serving in the U.S. Army. 



Jones-Whitley 

The engagement of Miss Ellen 
Kay Jones of Grand Cane to Mr. 
O. D. Whitley of Shreveport is an- 
nounced by her parents Mr. and 
Mrs. R. C. Jones. 

Miss Jones is a junior business 
education major and a very active 
member of the Westminster Fel- 
lowship. Mr. Douglas is also major- 
ing in business education. 



Marriages 

Anthony-Miller 

Miss Betty Lynn Anthony and 
Mr. Ted Miller both of Florien 



were united in bonds of matrimony 
on August 31 at the Antioch Bap- 
tist Church near Florien. 

The new Mrs. Miller is a recent 
graduate of NSC. She was vice- 
president of Sigma Alpha Iota, 
vice-president of Kappa Delta Pi, 
a member of the Purple Jackets, 
dormitory officer and a sopho- 
more counselor. 



Chambers-Slay 

Miss Susan Chambers became the 
bride of Mr. John Michael Slay in 
a ceremony solemnized in the Salt 
Lake Temple Wednesday, August 
14. 

Both the bride and groom are 
students at Northwestern. 



Miss Pat Cooper, editor of the 
NSC Potpourri, has announced that 
anyone interested in working on 
the Potpourri this fall and coming 
spring to please contact her office 
or to call her at extension 363. 



Emeraude 




f has designs on fashion 



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rendezvous, for moments when it means 

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Perfume 3.50 to 100. 
Spray Mist 3.50 
Toilet Water 3.50 to 15.00 
Dusting Powder 2.00 and 3.75 



P&C REXALL DRUG STORE 



A. R. McCleary, Owner 



PHONE 2355 



116TOULINE ST. 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Shreveport Nurses 
Honored With Tea 

Nursing students in residence at 
Confederate Memorial Medical Cen- 
ter in Shreveport were honored 
with a tea Thursday from 3-5 p.m. 
The tea was given by the Shreve- 
port District Nurses Association 

Attending the tea from the 
Northwestern campus were Dean 
of Nursing Etta Anne Hincker and 
several senior students. 

The tea was planned to get the 
nurses better acquainted and to re- 
cruit new members for the Shreve 
port Nurses Association. 



Car Registration 
More Than Ever 

"We very definitely have more 
cars registered on campus this se- 
mester than ever before," Chief of 
Campus Security James K. Lee 
said Wednesday. 

Lee said that final tabulation on 
the number of cars on campus has 
not yet been completed. 

The chief called for the co- 
operation of all persons in the col- 
lege community to maintain safety 
in driving. "Let's let safety rule 
over convience," Lee said, "And 
with co-operation safety can be 
maintained." 



People like you 
at your best in a . . . 




Activities Start 
For College AWS 

While many Northwestern State 
College students were preparing to 
return and venture into a new fall 
term, there were some NSC women 
who returned to the campus a few 
days early. The Associated Women 
Students — officers, senior and soph- 
omore counselors, and staff assist- 
ants — arrived on campus Sept. 5, 
to begin the fall semester with new 
leadership. Mrs. Lucille Hendrick, 
acting dean of women, will guide 
the women students this year. 



A work conference was held in 
Caddo Hall on Friday and Saturday, 
Sept. 5-6. Plans for activities dur- 
ing 1963-64 were completed. On 
Friday, the group met at the Broad- 
moor Restaurant for dinner. At 
this time Mrs. Margaret McGee and 
Mrs. Elzora Lee were introduced 
as two of the new house directors 
for women dormitories. 

The following Sunday, freshmen 
women began their college career 
at NSC. Get acquainted parties 
sponsored by AWS were held in 
each of the freshmen dormitories. 
Wednesday night, the traditional 
Howdy Dance was held in the NSC 
field house. 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

# Shoes • Clothing 
* Houseware # Novelities 
• Gifts # Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



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best— a color portrait! 
And now, new processes 
keep the cost of 
luxurious full color 
portraits low! Come in, 
let us show you examples 
of fine color portraiture 
or phone now for 
an appointment. 

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Photography 

Across from Zesto 
Phone 2381 




COMMUNITY 
CLEANERS 

Phone 2229 
115 Second St. 




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a very special waving 
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Plus Tax 



P & C REXALL DRUG STORE 

A. R. McCleary, Owner 




Phone 2355 



116 Touline St. 



Short Orders and Hamburgers 

WE SPECIALIZE IN HAMBURGERS 
HAMBURGER STEAKS AND SHRIMP PLATES 

Call In Orders Welcomed 
Open 6 A.M. til 7 P.M. 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 




On Campus 



(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!", and, 
"Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 



ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH, 
DEAR FRIENDS 

Today I begin my tenth year of writing this column in your 
campus newspaper. Ten years is a long time; it is, in fact, what 
some scholarly people like to call a decade— from the Latin 
word deccum, meaning the floor of a ship. It is, to my mind, 
remarkable that the Romans had such a word as deccum when 
you consider that ships did not exist until 1620 when John 
Alden invented the Mayflower. Alden, a prodigiously ingenious 
man, also invented the ear lobe and Pocahontas. 

Ships were a very popular mode of travel— especially over 
water— until 1912 when the Swede, Ivar Krueger, invented the 
iceberg. Krueger also invented the match, which is a good 
thing, because without the match, how would you light your 
Marlboro Cigarettes? I cannot overstress the importance of 
lighting your Marlboro Cigarettes, for Marlboro Cigarettes, 
unlighted, provide, at best, only limit - \ smoking pleasure. 




"pi Ml em cilH Mh} or %OMltell 



I mention Marlboros because this column is an advertise- 
ment, brought to you through the school year by the makers 
of Marlboros. Marlboros come in soft pack or Flip-Top box. 
The makers of Marlboros come in dark suits with thin lapels 
—except on weekends when they come in yoke-neck jerseys 
and white duck trousers. White ducks come in flocks. They are 
primarily fresh water dwellers, although they have been suc- 
cessfully raised in salt water too. Another salt water denizen 
I'm sure you will find enjoyable is plankton— a mess of tiny 
organisms like diatoms and algae and like that which float 
sluggishly near the surface of the sea. It is ironic that these 
creatures, microscopic in size, should supply the principal 
source of food for the earth's largest animal, the whale. Whales, 
I must say, are not at all pleased with this arrangement, be^ 
cause it takes the average whale, eating steadily, 48 hours to 
gather a day's meal. This leaves them almost no time for 
water sports or reading Melville. It is a lucky thing for all of 
us that whales are unaware they are mammals, not fish, and 
could, if they tried, live just as well on land as in water. I 
mean, you add ten or twelve million whales to our Sunday 
traffic and you would have congestion that makes the mind 
boggle. 

But I digress. Today, I was saying, I begin my tenth year of 
writing this column for Marlboro Cigarettes in your campus 
newspaper. I will, in each column, say a few kind words about 
Marlboros-just as you will, once you try that fine tobacco 
flavor, that pristine white filter, that supple soft pack, that 
infrangible Flip-Top box. These references to Marlboro will be 
brief and unobtrusive, for I do not believe in the hard sell 
What I favor is the soft sell-you might even call it the limp 
or spongy sell. I hasten to state that the makers of Marlboro 
m ten full years have not once complained about my desultory 
sales approach. Neither have they paid me. 

But that is of small consequence. Aside from fleeting mentions 
of Marlboro, this column has another, and more urgent, mission- 
to cast the hot white light of free inquiry upon the vexing 
questions that trouble college America -questions like "Should 
the Student Council have the power to levy tariffs? and "Are 
roommates sanitary?" and "Should housemothers be com- 
pelled to retire upon reaching the age of 26?'! 

Perhaps, reasoning together, we can find the answers. Per- 
haps not. But if we fail, let it never be said that it was for 
want of trying. 

I thank you. 

OaM Max Mm 

* * * 

V£ r I ^T > tl 9 f arlboro are ha PPV to bring you another 
gear of Max Shulman't unpredictable and uncensored col- 
umn—and alto happy to bring you fine Altered Marlboro*. 
6o££tL m " ciganttt, are told in all 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 




CAROL ALLEN AND JOHN ALLISON were elected Fresh- 
men cheerleaders early this fall semester. Miss Allen 
is from Elton and Allison hails from Pineville. 





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State Fair Court 
Election Slated 

Already looking forward to the 
State Fair Game with Louisiana 
Tech, the elections committee to- 
day laid plans for the selection of 
the queen and her court. Vincent 
Quellar, student body vice-presi- 
dent advised the "Current Sauce" 
that the same procedures would 
be followed this year that seemed 
so successful last fall. 

Men's dormitory residents will 



again have the responsibilty of 
nominating the candidates. The 
elections committee will tally the 
nominations and the lucky 18 girls 
receiving the highest number of 
nominations would make the slate 
of candidates to be voted on in an 
election held in conjunction with 
the Freshman class elections, Oct. 
1. 

Voters would be permitted to 
vote for the nine girls they would 
like to see make up the court, with 
each student having nine votes. 
The girl receiving the highest num- 
ber of votes would be State Fair 
Queen and reign over the days 
festivities. 

The next eight girls receiving 
the next highest number of votes 
would make up the court of her 
royal highness. Just in case of a 
tie vote in the eighth and ninth 
spot, the elections committtee has 
decreed that this position would be 
decided by a flip of a coin. 

Quellar explained that the elec- 
tion was being scheduled at this 
time so as to enable the winner 
sto have an opportunity to study 
and prepare their wardrobes. He 
also stated that voting machines 
would not be available at a later 
date because of the state elections 
to be held this fall. 



Dean Stokes Sets Talk 

Dean of Arts and Sciences 
George Stokes will discuss the 
"Value of Historical and Archeo- 
logical Materials" with the Winn- 
field Rotary Club Wednesday. 



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SERVING AS EDITORS of campus publications this year 
are Pat Cooper of Meterie and Robert Gentry of Martha- 
ville. Miss Cooper is editor of the "Potpourri," Northwest- 
ern State College yearbook, and Gentry is editing the 
"Current Sauce." 



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750 FRONT ST. 




State Fair Court 
Election Slated 

Selection of girls to enter the 
contest for State Fair Court are 
being made by men students in 
each male dormitory. Forms have 
been issued to all boys' dorms, and 
must be filed at the Office of the 
Dean of Men by Saturday. 

The election by the entire stu- 
dent body, is slated to be held 
Tuesday. Runoff for freshman of- 
ficers will also be held at this time. 

Nine girls will be elected, in- 
cluding the queen, who will reign 
over the Northwestern-Tech game 
on the side of NSC. Tech will also 
select girls for a court to represent 
its student body. 

The eventful night is set for Oct. 
19 at State Fair Stadium in Shreve- 
port. 



Application Forms 
Should Be Filled 

Students successfully completing 
their freshman year and intending 
to pursue a degree in teacher edu- 
cation must make formal applica- 
tion for admission to their selected 
program this fall, according to Dr. 
W. F. Beyer, Jr., assistant to the 
dean of the School of Education 
and director of student teaching. 

Advisers were reminded of this 
requirement recently in a memo- 
randum from Dr. Beyer. Necessary 
forms will be made available to ad- 
visers upon request. These must 
be completed in addition to a self 
evaluation form which teacher edu- 
cation candidates must also com- 
plete. 

This requirement, it was empha- 
sized, applies only to those stu- 
dents who have completed the 
freshman year and have met other 
admission requirements for degree 
candidacy in teacher education pro- 
grams. 



Townsend Authors 
'Review 7 Article 

Dr. David Townsend, Dean of the 
School of Applied Arts and Sci- 
ences at Northwestern State Col- 
lege, has an article published in 
the Sept. issue of the "Texas Busi- 
ness Review." 

Townsend's article, "Gold Paper, 
and the Contemporary Monetary 
System of the United States," em- 
phasizes the need for broad public 
understanding of the nature and 
operational qualities of different 
types of monetary systems. 

He depicts the contemporary 
monetary system of the United 
States as an incongruous mixture 
of the gold standard and the paper 
standards. 



First Hootenanny Successful; 
May Become A Weekend Affair 



Last Saturday evening marked | 
the first in what may become a 
weekend tradition at N.S.C.-the 
Hootennany. Three folk groups of 
local and imported talent were en- 
thusiasticly received by a capicity 
audience of weekend entertain- 
ment starved students. 

Although there were only three 
groups at this first "folk-fest," they 
exibited a great range of song ma- 
terial and talent. "Jerry, Don, and 
Jerry" opened, closed and com- 
pletely dominated the entire show. 
Their selections ranged from the 
fast paced "Greenback Dollar" to 
"Cruel War," which they did with 
the assistance of Rita Barnard, who 
proved to be a great asset. Their 



style showed a bit of the Kingston 
Trio, the Brothers Four, and P.P.&. 
M., plus a great deal of originality. 

The other two groups, "The New 
River" Four" 'and the "Harry Mea- 
chum Trio," showed a good deal of 
promise. "The New River Four" 
did among its selections an orig- 
inal song, "Work Work, Work". 
When Harry Meachum's trio sang 
"Michael Rowed the Boat Ashore," 
the clear vibrant voice of Bettie 
Moore was all that kept Michael's 
boat and the whole group from 
sinking. 

As a whole, the first hootenany 
was well appreciated by the aud- 
ience and provided a Saturday 
evening well spent. 




Jerry, Don and Jerry Perform. 




urrent Sauce 



VOL. XLIX— No. 5 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. Friday, Sept. 27, 1963 



College May Get 3 New Buildings 



House Directors 
Are Appointed 

Three new house directors have 
been appointed at Northwestern 
State College. They are Mrs. Elzora 
Lee, Mrs. Geneveive McGee and 
Mrs. Dolly Hedrick. 

Mrs. Lee is house mother of Ag- 
nes Morris Hall. She is from Sa- 
repta and formerly of Pine Bluff, 
Ark. She has two daughters, one 
married and living in Haughton, 
and another who is a sophomore 
at NSC. 

Mrs. McGee is house mother of 
Carondelet Hall. She is from New 
Orleans and has two sons who are 
married. 

Mrs. Hedrick is house director 
of Kate Chopin, the newly estab- 
lished boys dormitory. Mrs. Hed- 
rick is from Baton Rouge. She has 
three sons and one grandson. One 
of her sons, Leonard, is presently 
working on his master's degree 
here. 



Freshman Runoff 
Will Be Tuesday 

Four offices will be filled as 
freshmen students go to the polls 
Tuesday in a runoff election. 
Freshmen voted in the first pri- 
mary this past Tuesday. 

In the race for president David 
Burr faces Ricky Tarver. Joe Mc 
Mahan meets Harry Meachum in 
the runoff for vice-president; Jua- 
nell Savage faces Barbara Wallace 
in the representative race; and 
Janet Durr and Tommy Mims are 
m the running for secretary-trea- 
surer. 



Faculty Members 
Work On Degrees 

Five faculty members completed 
work on doctorates during the sum- 
mer of 1963. 

They include Gordon D. Healey 
and Leroy Eversull of the Social 
Science Department, James Radley 
of the Physical Science Depart- 
ment, and Robert Alost of the De- 
partment of Health and Physical 
Education. 

Miss Violet Davion completed all 
work toward a doctorate, minus 
a dissertation. She is associated 
with the Department of Health and 
Physical Education. 

Eversull and Alost received their 
degrees from Louisiana State Uni- 
versity, Healey attended the Uni- 
versity of Texas and Radley went 
to the University of Missouri. Miss 
Davion worked at the University 
of Arkansas. 




Work is progressing on the Wesley Foundation located 
on College Ave. The new air conditioned structure is ex- 
pected to be completed by mid-October. 



Plans are now being made to 
add three new buildings costing 
$3,450,000 on the Northwestern 
State College campus, President 
John S. Kyser told the "Current 
Sauce" this week. 

These include a student center 
to cost $1,450,000, a 300-unit wo- 
men's dormitory to cost $l-million 
and a 300-unit men's dormitory also 
to cost $l-million. 

President Kyser, Dean of Admin- 
istration Sylvan Nelken and Di- 
rector of Student Relations Dudley 
G. Fulton met with architects earl- 
ier this week to discuss plans for 
the proposed student center. 

The same college officials have 
previously met with architects to 
discuss the women's and men's 
dormitories. 

"The financing for these pro- 
jects is also in the planning stage," 
Dean Nelken said. "We might get 
the funds through private enter- 
prise." 

In other building developments 
on campus, a site just east of the 
men's gymnasium has been sur- 
veyed for the new $400,000 admin- 
istration building. 

Architects have submitted plans 
to college officials for the new 
building. Funds for this building 
were allocated by the Louisiana 
Bond and Building Commission. 

Dean Nelken said that Caldwell 
Hall, which presently houses ad- 
ministrative offices, would prob- 
ably be converted into a classroom 
building. He said some of the build- 
ing would probably remain in of- 
fice space. 



Yearbook Pictures 
To Be Taken Mon. 

Class pictures for the 1964 Pot- 
pourri, Northwestern State College 
Yearbook, will be taken in the 
green room of the Fine Arts Audi- 
torium beginning Monday and con- 
tinuing through Friday. Pictures 
will be taken between 1-4:30 p.m. 
and 6:30-9 p.m. Each student is 
urged to have his picture made at 
the time designated for his class. 

The schedule is: Sept. 30, sen- 
iors and graduate students; Oct. 1, 
juniors; Oct. 2, sophomores; and 
Oct. 3, freshmen. 

The photographer will remain 
here through Friday in order to 
give all students an opportunity 
to have their class pictures taken. 

Senior men are to wear white 
shirts and dark ties; senior women, 
round necked blouses, as gowns 
will be provided. 

All other men students are re- 
quested to wear white shirts, dark 
ties, and a dark coat, if possible. 
If not, the Potpourri will provide 
coats. 



Enrollment Up 
Over Last Fall 

Enrollment figures for the fall 
semester indicate that Northwest- 
ern State College has increased 
over last fall's enrollment by 244 
students, and that men students 
again outnumber women students 
by one. 

Total enrollment is 3,727. Men 
students total 1,864 and women stu- 
dents number 1,863. 

The School of Applied Arts and 
Sciences shows the largest gain 
over 1962, with 60 pupils more en- 
rolled this year. The School of Arts 
and Sciences has 25 students over 
last year's enrollment and the 
School of Education has gained 35. 

Nursing students included one 
male last year, but five men are 
now engaged in the nursing pro- 
gram. 

Graduate students number 308 
over last year's total of 190, a gain 
of 118. - 

Women students dominate the 
Schools of Education and Nursing, 
and men outnumber women in the 
Schools of Arts and Sciences and 
Applied Arts and Sciences. 

In 1962, men numbered 1,817 and 
women totaled 1,666 for a total of 
3,483. Now, however, the ratio of 
males over females is lower. 



Council Votes 
Wage Increase 

The Student Council voted Mon- 
day night to raise the wages of 
the bookkeeper for the student 
loan fund to the same level as that 
of other student workers on the 
campus. C. L. (Butch) Chase point- 
ed out that all of the other student 
bookkeepers had been given a 
raise at the beginning of the semes- 
ter and the Council must approve 
this particular raise. 

A safety committee was appoint- 
ed to meet with Dr. Guy Nesom to 
establish rules for the new swimm- 
ing area on Chaplin Lake. 

Dean Dudley Fulton asked the 
members of the Council to discuss 
plans for financing a new student 
center, with students. Fulton point- 
ed out that the students would be 
required to pay for the new build- 
ing, and their opinions on the mat- 
ter should be considered before 
any action was taken. He estimated 
it woud take about 40 years to pay 
for the building. 



Officials Search 
For Lost Student 

College officials and Natchitoches 
Parish law enforcement officials 
were kept busy and worried most 
of the day Wednesday trying to 
locate a lost Northwestern State 
College student. 

James Wall of Vivian was re- 
ported lost to the City Police about 
10:30 a.m. Wednesday. He was last 
seen on campus about 2 a.m. 

Officials made a thorough search 
of the campus. Wall finally phoned 
college officials about 6 p.m.. He 
was in Baton Rouge. 



Interviews Set 
During October 

Representatives from private 
companies and governmental agen- 
cies will interview students in the 
Placement Office during October, 
according to Joe Webb, director. 

The following is a listing of 
dates : Oct. 15, Pan Geo Atlas Corp- 
oration; Oct. 22 and 25, Welex Com- 
pany; Oct. 29, U. S. Civil Service 
Department; and Oct. 30 U. S. De- 
partment of Agriculture. 



International 
Club Party Held 

The International Club held an 
informal party on Friday in the 
Women's Gym. Dancing, games 
and refreshments were enjoyed by 
approximately 60 people partici- 
pating in the festivities. 

This year's officers, Jim Vaphia- 
dis, president; Franciso Perez, vice- 
president; Benjai Neely, secretary; 
Robert Patout, social chairman; 
Rodrigo Gormaz, treasurer, Maire 
Bacque, historian, and Dr. G. Wal- 
do Dunnington, club sponsor, were 
presented to the new members by 
Mrs. Irble Shaddock, their advi- 
sor. Dr. Robert Andelson, assis- 
tant professor of social science, was 
asked to join the club in the capac- 
ity of co-advisor. 

An executive council meeting 
was held Tuesday to plan club ac- 
tivities which will be announced at 
a later date. 

The next meeting is to be held 
on Monday, Oct. 1, at 6 p.m., in 
the Library Auditorium. A film will 
be shown. 



Ag Fraternity 
Will Meet Monday 

The Demeter Club, Northwest- 
ern State College Agricultural Fra- 
ternity, will meet Monday, at 6:30 
p.m. in Guardia Hall. 

David Townsend, Dean of the 
School of Applied Arts and Sci- 
ences, will address the group. 
Slides of last years activities will 
be shown and a discussion of the 
annual fall turkey shoot and other 
fund raising activities will follow 
Townsend's talk. 

Former members and those per- 
sons interested in joining are urged 
to attend this meeting. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1963 



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Or phone now for 
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Photography 

Across from Zesto 
Phone 2381 



Linda Hansford 
At Forestry Meet 

Linda Hansford, English major 
at Northwestern State College, left 
Tuesday for the Forestry Conven- 
tion to be held in Baton Rouge. 
Linda is presently Queen of the 
Forestry Commission and she at- 
tended a banquet Thursday night 
as guest of honor. 

After spending Wednesday and 
Thursday in Baton Rouge, Linda 
traveled to New Iberia where she 
attended the Sugar Cane Festival. 
She was presented at the pageant 
and carnation ball. 

Linda is a graduate of Doyline 
High School. Her most outstanding 
experience as Forestry Queen was 
a trip to Washington, D.C. in Feb- 
ruary, where she attended a Mardi 
Gras ball. These and many more 
exciting experiences have been en- 
joyed by Linda since becoming 
Forestry Queen in Winnfield last 
October. 



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WE TAKE 
LATE APPOINTMENTS 

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BEAUTY SHOP 



Phone 3948 



114 Lee St. 



Dr. Allbritten 
Speaks To SLTA 

"The Organizations of Education" 
was the topic of a talk given by Dr. 
Leo T. Allbritten before the Sep- 
tember 19 meeting of the V. L. Roy 
Chapter, Student Louisiana Teach- 
er's Association. 

Dr. Allbritten pointed out the 
attributes of teaching and stated 
that it is one of the most reward- 
ing of professions. 

Officers of the organization for 
the 1963-64 year include: Patricia 
Rogers, president; Jimmy Dawn 
Stamper, vice-president; Sheryl 
Hays, secretary; Henry Mayfield, 
treasurer; Jimmy Berry, historian- 
reporter; and Joann Salter, publi- 
city chairman. Dr. Lisso Simmons 
is sponsor of the group. 



For Good Things To Eat 
For School Supplies 
Shop 

SIBLEY'S STORE 



Phone 2443 



642 College Ave. 



WESLEY FOUNDATION 

(Methodist Student Center) 

WEEKLY SCHEDULE 
Office Hours 10 A.M.— 12 Noon and 1—2:30 P.M. 

SUNDAY 

9 A.M.— Coffee 

9:40 A.M. — Sunday Forum 

6 P.M.— Bible Study 

WEDNESDAY 

5 P.M. — Supper 

5:45 P.M. — Program and Worship 
The Wesley Foundation Is Located At 136 Boyd Street 

STUDENTS INVITED 



Account Executive 
Talks Wednesday 

All students are invited to hear 
H. Moody Lawrence, account ex- 
ecutive for a Shreveport firm of 
public accountants, deliver an ad- 
dress titled "Portfolio Planning: 
Qualitative Search in Quantative 
Study: Some Practical Methods and 
Approach." The talk is set for Wed- 
nesday, according to N. B. Morri- 
son, head of the Business Depart- 
ment. 

Lawrence is a graduate of Texas 
A & M, holding a bachelor of arts 
degree. He also is a graduate of 
the New York Merrill Lynch Train- 
ing Program for account execu- 
tives. 

The talk is to be held at 2 p.m. 
in room 102 of the Business Ad- 
ministration building. 




AND ALL YOUR 
CLEANING NEEDS 

COMMUNITY 
CLEANERS 

Phone 2229 
115 Second St. 




Hi 

SONNY CARTER and Lola Ross, "Current Sauce" staffers 
are shown looking over one of the 12 individual miniature 
cars in the Mobile Driving Simulator now being used in 
the driver education program at Northwestern State Col- 
lege, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



Freshmen Can File 
For Council Post 

Freshmen students interested in 
serving as associates on the North- 
western State College Student 
Council have been granted until 
Oct. 2, to file for the office. 

Freshmen Associates attend the 
student council meetings and have 
the right to debate and discuss any 
issues as representatives of their 
class, but cannot cast a vote. 

Those students filing will be 
interviewed and ten will be chosen 
by the Council to serve as asso- 
ciates. 

Applicants may obtain forms 
from the Office of Student Rela- 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
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Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



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WE SPECIALIZE IN HAMBURGERS 
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Open 6 A.M. til 7 P.M. 

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700 College Ave. 



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FOR HER: 

• Ballet Hose 

• TRIOS and HAPPY HIKER Shoes 

• PADDLE and SADDLE Sportswear 

• ALGENE Sweaters and Skirts 

• CAROL ROGERS Dresses 

• BEST FORM Foundations 



FOR HIM: 

• SPORTS FAN Continental Pants 

• LEE RIDER Jeans 

• E&W Sports Shirts 

• CITY CLUB and WESBORO Shoes 

• CAL CRAFT Jackets 

• BVD Underwear 




750 FRONT ST. 



Plans Being Made 
For Homecoming 

October 26 is the date set for 
the annual Northwestern State Col- 
lege Homecoming and plans are 
being made to assure that the 
event is its usual success. 

Committees have been at work 
during the summer and plans are 
taking shape, according to Alumni 
Secretary Joe W. Webb, who ex- 
pects a record number of former 
students and graduates to return 
to the campus for the day's activi- 
ties. 

Schedule 

Although details are incomplete, 
the tentative schedule is as fol- 
lows: coffee and registration Var- 
nado Hall, 9 to 10:30 a.m.; Home- 
coming parade, 10:30 a.m., down- 
town; Homecoming luncheon, St. 
Denis Hall, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m.; 
Homecoming football game, Demon 
Stadium 2 p.m.; meetings of sorori- 
ties, fraternities and other campus 
organizations following the game, 
and the Homecoming Dance, which 
gets underway at 8 p.m. 

Revenge Game 

The Homecoming game will pit 
the Demons against the Lions of 
Florence State College of Florence, 
Ala. The Demons will be seeking 
revenge for the 21-14 defeat suf- 
fered on the home field of the 
Lions in 1962. 

The pre-game and half-time 
shows will feature the presentation 
of winning floats, annoucement of 
winning parade floats and presen- 
tation of the Homecoming Queen 
and her court. 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Editorials 



Election Is Drawing Near- 
Be Sure To Register To Vote 

The "Current Sauce" this week joins the Louisiana State 
Sovereignty in urging students and faculty members at North- 
western State College to register so that they may vote in the 
upcoming Democratic Primary or General Election. We believe 
the best government results when the most people participate, 
and that those who vote are more likely to demand and get 
good government. 

So now are you convinced that you want to register to 
vote? You must remember that when you become a voter, you 
then become a full-fledged citizen. 

To register to vote is far more simple than registering to 
start college. It takes a little time and a little trouble, but it is 
worth it to have a say as to how your nation, state, parish and 
city should be run. 

The next question: Are you eligible to apply? Yes, if you 
are a citizen, will be 21 by the next election which is December 
7, and have been a resident of Louisiana a year, of the parish 
for six months and your precinct for three months. 

When you apply, you'll need identification, such as a 
driver's license. 

You'll also need to know how old you are in years, months 
and days. 

You must be able to declare that you have not been con- 
victed of a feloney, or of certain misdemeanors (other than 
traffic or game laws) within certain prior periods. 

You will need to have some elementary knowledge about 
state and federal law and history — mostly things which you've 
known for years. If you're worried about this, ask the Regis- 
trar of Voters to let you read a pamphlet about citizenship. 

State law does not permit a Registrar, or anyone else, to 
give you any help while you are registering. But you have 40 
minutes to register, far more than enough time. 

Finally, if you make a mistake (and college students and 
faculty members are capable of doing this)- just go back in 10 
days and try again. 

Remember, you ought to register right away because 
registration books close 30 days before an election. 

Governor Jimmie H. Davis has warned that "our nation, 
our state and even our individual citizens are under increasing 
pressures these days by those who would replace government 
'by the people' with centralized socialistic control." 

"Our greatest weapon against such creeping tyranny," 
the governor declared, "Is still the individual vote, cast for 
those in every contest who will fight for government as con- 
ceived by the writers of the U.S. Constitution." 

Remember, to vote you must register; to register you must 
present yourself 30 days before an election. Take this responsi- 
bility, register and vote. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Notes From 
Underground No. 1 

The Annuual Convention of The 
Remnants of the Human Race 
(South-Central U.S. Branch) met 
in the Staditorium (subterranean 
auditorium) last evening, with lit- 
or no sense of loss. 

Professor Jannsen read his re- 
port on the artifacts found in the 
last visit to the top, and after giv- 
ing the customary benediction and 
proof that they were genuinely pre- 
W.W.III, he gave his analysis of 
their significance — an analysis 
which I feel will come to be known 
as the last word in Earth Arche- 
ology. 

Round Building 

The objects themselves, found 
in a ruin of a round building 
which contained numerous tables 
and chairs (all fused beyond re- 
cognition, but nevertheless iden- 
tifiable by virue of their spectro- 
graphic analysis), seemed to be 
round objects themselves, leading 
the investigating scientists to be- 
lieve that the building might be a 
religious center devoted to a 
strange cult of Platonic circle- 
worshippers. 

This was disproven, however, by 
the subsequent discovery of food- 
stuffs, in a remarkable state of 
preservation, on one of the sun 
terranean chambers of the build 
ing. Apparently, the round shape 
of the building was merely deco- 
rative, and of no paricuular sig- 
nificance. It was a food center, 
described in certain ancient man- 
uscripts as a dining hall, or army 
surplus store, as it was described 
in some of the more advanced re- 
gions. 

Month of Study 

Through months of diligent 
study, Professor Jannsen finally 
concluded that the round objects 
were nothing less than remnants 
of what the old books called plates. 
The outstanding difficulty, said the 
professor, was the fact that the 
plates were horribly discolored, as 
from a chemical reaction with cer- 
tain vegetable poisons. He con- 
sidered laughable the suggestion 
that radiation might be responsi- 
ble. 

The statement of the professor 
was short and to the point, repro- 
duced herein in full: 

"It seems obvious to me that all 
intelligent men must regard as 
fortunate this finding, which I 
am pleased and honoured was, to 
some small extent, a result of my 
research. (Applause here) The 
finding of the plates leads us to 
the inevitable conclusion that the 
fiasco of our ancestors — the war 
which drove them underground — 
the madness that almost destroyed 
the race — was nothing more than 
a dietary deficiency. 

"These plates show that to be 
true beyond the shadow of a doubt. 
How men could have lived as long 
as they did on such matter is be- 
yond my comprehension. The qual- 
ity of it was unbelievably bad, but 
masked for them, no doubt, b y 
clever seasoning with sauces and 
spices of potent flavor. If we but 
knew who might have plotted such 
a vile thing, we might pray for 
him, but as we do not, we must 
be content to take a lesson from 
the mistakes of our fathers and 
thanks that we have our concen- 
trated tablets." 

Professor Jannsen was greeted 
with wild applause as he sat. There 
being no other matteres on the im- 
mediate agenda, the meeting ad- 
journed to clean some of the east- 
ern passageways of debris before 
the rains came and everyone went 
home 

— PAUL GRANT 



Qiam. Ike 




by Robert Gentry 



James K. Lee isn't the only 
campus security chief who is hav- 
ing a parking problem. 

A survey of the college parking 
problem by the Goodyear Tire & 
Rubber Co. revealed that nearly 
2-million autos will work their way 
through college this year. 

The survey showed that 44 per 
cent of the nation's 4.5 million un- 
dergraduates reported to classes 
on wheels. 

The most succinct observation 
during the survey came from a 
manager of parking and traffic. At 
the bottom of his questionnaire he 
wrote, "Cars are still unnecessary 
to a college education." 



More on smoking. Since our last 
issue of the "Sauce" many folks on 
campus, including campus relig- 
ious leaders, have asked us: "If 
you are opposed to the use of to- 
bacco, why did you use the Marl- 
boro advertisement in the paper. 
Why aren't you consistent?" 

Actually it is our belief that all 
form of tobacco and tobacco ad- 
vertising should be banned from 
this campus. 

But, we reasoned this way: Why 
should we stop cigarette advertis- 



With 



3 SONNY CARTER 



Last week, I promised political 
overtones in this column. Well, in 
this issue you will not find them, 
I am saving them for future num- 
bers, when I have racked my feeble 
journalism major mind, and cannot 
find anything humorous, or semi- 
humorous to write about. 

This week, as an opening topic, 
I have chosen the subject of movie 
cartoons. I have just become a 
member of the C.F.P.O.U.F.A.T.E. 
O.M.R.R.C.I.T.N.T. Although these 
initials seem to be long, and dif- 
ficult to remember, once you have 
realized their meaning, you will 
whole-heartedly join this move- 
ment, or at least back it to tke ut- 
most of your ability. 

They mean simply, "Congress 
For The Prevention Of Unfunny 
Funnies And The Encouragement 
Of More Road Runner Cartoons in 
the Natchitoches Theaters." Now 
aren't you all hipped up, and ready 
to sign on the dotted line, and be- 
come a member of this patriotic 
group? 

I really didn't think you would 
be, but it was worth a try. Serious- 
ly, don't you feel sorry for that 
poor coyote. He's so ingenious, but 
it's always to no avail. He reminds 
you somewhat of a college student 
trying to get through college, 
doesn't he? 

History Lesson 

Now that I have thoroughly ex- 
hausted that subject, I will go on 
to the weekly history lesson. This 
past Monday marks the 117th anni- 
versary of the founding of the 
planet Neptune. The third largest 
planet in the solar system, it takes 
164.79 earth years for it to go 
around the sun. Kinda makes you 
feel old to think that the Neptun- 
ians born on the day that Neptune 
was discovered, haven't celebrated 
their first birthday yet. 

So much for that. Customarily, I 
close the column with a bit of in- 
formation calculated to inform, but 
this time I will close with a quote. 
"We love a joke that hands us a 
pat on the back while it kicks the 
other fellow down the stairs." A 
fellow by the name of C. L. Edson 
brought that little jewel into the 
world. 

Bye. 



ing in the "Sauce" when cigarette 
vending machines can be found all 
over campus? 

A partial attempt at something 
is usually no good, or at least in 
this instance anyway. It's like a 
cancer— cutting part of it out does 
little good, all of it has to be re- 
moved. 



Some "big" plans are in the mak- 
ing for the 250th anniversary cele- 
bration next year in Natchitoches- 
like a big ball at the new coliseum. 
Fact of the matter, Charles Cunn- 
ingham, of the "Times" manage- 
ment, is the general chairman of 
arrangement, and before he leaves 
for Europe latter part of this 
month, he will hold a round of 
conferences to make further plans 
for the observance. 



Notice the boo-boo that got by 
us last week? The head said the 
man is now a "Dean," while the 
story said (and correctly) that 
he's now a department head. 



We hear that a number of NSC 
students are planning to motor 
over to Alexandria to root for the 
Demons Saturday. Now that we've 
learned that the band is making 
the trip, too, we feel that's just 
another good reason for going! 



While bridge isn't played in our 
Student Center, we know some 
folks who like the game a great 
deal, and they're wondering if any 
of you students are interested 
enough to do a little playing? 
How's about letting us know? 



Two of the more interesting per- 
sonalities on campus these days 
are, Stina Hellberg from Finland, 
and Hans Altorfer from Switzer- 
land. They're graduate assistants 
in Health and Physical Education. 



Here at Northwestern we have 
a most commendable safety record. 
One of the reasons is our excellent 
campus security set-up. In this con- 
nection, rules and regulations have 
been designed to promote safety. 
So, when there's a sign, like one 
banning parking in front of a fire- 
plug, obey it. Remember, rules are 
there to be observed, and that they 
protect you, like everybody else. 



Know you all are planning to see 
three Northwestern plays this sea- 
son. Well, plan to see the first one 
in the Little Theater, as that's 
where Dr. West will stage "My 
Sister Eileen." 



[ !^Surrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 



Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy Wall Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Carrie Nicklas, Jan- 
ice Freeman, Rick Woodson, Joy Nell 
Brewton, Gantt Dejean, Dianne Taylor, 
Sandra David, Sonny Carter, Jon Gibson 
Paul Grant, Annabel Blackiston, Alice 
Ann Ragsriale, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John (Pat) McMeel, Wayne Malone, Judy 
Smart, Glenda Young and Elease Patton. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 



This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
I Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1963 



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Northwestern To Meet Wildcats 
Saturday Night In Pineville 



by Pat McMeel 

Saturday night Northwestern 
State College and Louisiana Col- 
lege will collide in one of the old- 
est football rivalries in the state. 
The first meeting between these 
two clubs was in 1908. Since then, 
Northwestern has been able to win 
32 while losing only 11 and tying 
seven. 

Both teams will be up for this 
game as the loser will walk away 
with a n 0-2 record. Two loses 
would equal that of the Demons' 
1962 record of 7-2-1. 

In last year's game, the two 
teams fought to a 7-7 deadlock with 
Kenny Thompson scoring the only 
T.D. for the Demons and Ed Hor- 
ton kicking the P.A.T. 

The Demons will have the tasks 
of stopping David Corley, the pile 
driving fullback for the Wildcats. 
Last year Croely was one of the 
leaders in net yards gained. 

The Demons will have Claude 
Patrick going for them in the full- 
back position. Last year he led the 
team in net yards with 416. He 
carried the ball 78 times for a 5.3 
yard average. 

Also going for the Demons will 
be Don Beasley at quarterback. 
Last year Don completed 22 of 52 
passes for 484 yards and eight 



touchdowns to lead the team in 
that department. 

Coach Jack Clayton announced 
that the starting lineup would be: 

Ends, Corwyn Aldredge (215) 
and Roy Gentry (200); Tackles, 
John Odom (270) and Charles Ra- 
gus (260); Guards, Allen Plummer 
(205) and Al Moreau (205); Cen- 
ter, Sammy Joe Odom (222); QB, 
Don Beasley (170); HB, Glenn Tal- 
bert (185) and Jerry Burton (180); 
and FB, Claude Patrick (200) 



Ainsworth Teaching 
At Northeast State 

Jerry Ainsworth, who recently 
received his master of education 
degree from NSC, is working this 
year at Northwestern State College 
as instructor of Health and Physi- 
cal Education and head gymnastic 
coach. Ainsworth is former gym- 
nastic star here and taught on an 
assistantship while pursuing grad- 
uate study. 



Deadlock; West Wins 

The intra squad baseball game 
between the North and West ended 
in a 5-5 deadlock Monday. Tuesday 
the West won over the North 4-2. 

Power for the West was provided 
by Ronnie Arnold who came 
through with a double, scoring two 
runs. 




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Stagg Award Given 

The recipient of the Amos Alon- 
zo Stagg Award for last action 
against Steven F. Austin is Johnny 
Ray Norman, senior end from Cou- 
shatta. Norman was selected by 
the coaches to receive this medal 
for the team effort that he showed. 

The medal is given in honor of 
Amos Alonzo Stagg, who is the 
only man that has achieved im- 
mortality in the National Football 
Foundation Hall of Fame in three 
categories — Player (Walter Camp's 
first All-American Team); Coach 
(Coach of the year, 1943); and Gold 
Medalist (one of a very select 
company). 

Because of his honored position 
and life-long dedication to football, 
it is appropriate that The Stagg 
Foundation should make this spec- 
ial offer to all football teams in the 
nation. 

Also to be given each week will 
be the Star Award. The Star Award 
is given to any player that inter- 
cepts a pass, blocks a punt, field 
goal, or extra point, or recovers 
a fumble. 

A purple star is to be placed on 
the helment of any player who re- 
ceives this award so that spec- 
tators can see. 

Recipient of the first Star Award 
for the year is Al Dobb, a fresh- 
man from West Jefferson. He was 
given the star for a pass intercep- 
tion in the Stephen F. Austin 
game. 

Individuals who play 80 percent 
or better on the total number of 
plays will be placed on the Honor 
Roll. 



FALL SWIM SCHEDULE 

The fall recreation swimming 
schedule has been announced by 
Dr. Guy W. Nesom, head of the de- 
partment of physical education. 

Swimming hours for Monday 
through Friday have been set at 
6-8 p.m., and weekend hours are 
from 2-4p.m. on Saturday and Sun- 
day. 

Use of the college tennis courts 
will be extended to students from 
daylight until 10:30 p.m. daily. 
Dr. Nesom announced that stu- 
dents may now use the courts un- 
til 12 midnight on Saturday nights. 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Fall Baseball 
Practice Underway 

Coach Alvin Brown's baseball 
prospects have taken over the dia- 
mond this fall and are working 
hard already to get back in shape, 
and to look over the new varsity 
contenders. 

Under the watchful eye of Coach 
McPherson, the team is practicing 
daily Monday through Friday. Each 
practice session is concluded by a 
intersquad game pitting the North 
against the South at 3p.m. where 
the boys get a chance to show what 
they can do. 

There are many new faces this 
year who are trying hard to make 
the varsity, and Coach McPherson 
states that any man who wants to 
try out should come to the field 
now. Graduation has taken almost 
all last years outfielders, and these 
positions are up for grabs as well 
as several others. 

Back in the Demon flannels this 
year to name but a few are, Tommy 
Stewart, John Cress, Don Calvert, 
and All G.S.C. pitcher Charlie 
Johnson. Johnson, by the way, will 
be joined this year by his younger 
brother Gray, who had a fine sea- 
son last year with state AAA cham- 
pion Fair Park of Shrevesport. 
Another newcomer is Ronnie Ar- 
nold who was an All district se- 
lection at North Caddo of Shreves- 
port last year. 

The Demon squad will play a- 
round 30 or 35 games next season 
and should be up there in the fight 
for the G.S.C. flag. Last years 
young team finished the season 
with a 7-11 record. 




Hans Altorfer 



Switzerland 
Native Teaching 
In PE Department 

A native of Switzerland, Hans Al- 
torfer, has accepted a graduate as- 
sistantship with the Department 
of Physical Education at North- 
western State College. 

Altorfer came to NSC at the start 
of the fall semester. He is instruc- 
ing courses in handball, body me- 
chanics and swimming. 

The new teacher received his ed- 
ucation in public schools of Switz- 
erland, and attended the Univer- 
sity of Zurich for three years. He 
was awarded a teacher's certificate 
as master of physical education, 
and received a special certificate 
as a skiing and swimming instruc- 
tor. 

Born in 1935 at Meilen, Switz- 



Obesity Course 
Being Offered 

Under the direction of the Health 
and Physical Education Depart- 
ment of Northwestern State Col- 
lege, a new course has been estab- 
lished. This course, W49 is con- 
cerned with the study of obesity. 
It also includes exercising for body 
building and reduction. 

Mrs. Peggy Martin, who teaches 
the two sections of this course, 
said the participants are very en- 
thusiastic over it. Each day a five 
to 10 minute lecture is given on 
nutrition, dress, exercise and other 
related subjects. 

The classes are not limited only 
to the overweight but also include 
those who are underweight and 
those that have good figures and 
wish to keep them. 

Each member has a control part- 
ner on campus. It is someone who 
is about the same height, weight 
and measurements. This is done to 
check weight losses and improve- 
ment of the figure. 

Members of the class that are 
overweight are required to have a 
physical check-up and calorie plan 
from their physician. 

No credit is given in this class. 



erland, Altorfer taught school in 
Zurich for two years, and served 
as an instructor at the Swiss Fed- 
eral School of Gymnastics and 
Sport in Magglingen, Switzerland 
from 1961 to 1963. He was also 
coach of handball. 

Altorfer holds the rank of lieu 
tenant in the Swiss Army. With his 
wife, he is residing at 306 Williams 
Avenue, Natchitoches. She, too, is 
a native of Switzerland. 



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Nesom To Speak 
In Tennessee Meet 

Dr. Guy W. Nesom, head of the 
department of health and physical 
education at Northwestern State 
College, will be guest speaker for 
the annual meeting of the Middle 
Tennessee Association of Health, 
Physical Education and Recreation 
Friday, Oct. 18, at Nashville. 

Nesom will discuss, "Modern 
Trends in Health, Physical Educa- 
tion and Recreation." 



Lutheran Students 
Hold First Meeting 

The Lutheran Student Fellow- 
ship held its first meeting of the 
school year Monday night. 

Regular weekly meetings will be 
held on Monday evenings begin- 
ning at 8 at the Wesley Founda- 
tion on Boyd St. The meetings will 
be under the direction of Pastor 
Eugene Trieglaff of Shreveport. 

On Monday evening the full- 
length color film, "A Letter from 
Nancy," will be shown, and on 
Monday evening, Oct. 7, the in- 
teresting topic, "Can a Christian 
be popular on campus?" will be 
discussed. 

Each week a most vital topic 
for all college students will be 
discussed in detail with each one 
participating. Everyone is most 
cordially invited to attend. 



Page 5 



Daily Workouts 
Held In Track 

Walter Ledet, Northwestern 
State College track coach, announ- 
ced this week that any boy inter- 
ested in participating in track this 
spring must start running now. 

Daily workouts are held between 
3-5 p.m. with a weekly meeting 
held every Wednesday night at 6: 
30 in the Men's Gym. 

Anyone interested should con- 
tact Coach Ledet immediately. 

Cross country runs are held 
against all G.S.C. schools on a 
home and home basis Also sched- 
uled is the G.S.C. meet that will be 
held at Southwestern on Dec. 7. 



Deadline Slated 
For Intramurals 

Director of Intramural Sports at 
Northwestern State College, Tom 
Cathey, announces the deadline for 
entering an intramural football 
team has been set for Saturday. 

Entry blanks and rules for en- 
tering a team may be obtained at 
the Intramural Office in the Men's 
Gym. Cathey will be in his office 
every day from 3:30-5 p.m. 

Team representatives will meet 
Monday in the Gym at 4:30 p.m. 
to discuss schedules and regula- 
tions. 




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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1963 



Social It/Ui/U 



DELTA ZETA 

Sunday morning Epsilon Beta 
Chapter of Delta Zeta welcomed 14 
girls into her sisterhood. The new 
pledges are Benjy Brock, Elaine 
Butler, Nancy Lynn Calaway, Mar- 
cia Dawson, Patty Graham, Lynn 
Griffin, Benita Holliday, Kay Mar- 
tin, Sharon Miskimins, Alice Per- 
son, Cecile Phelps, Judy Richard- 
son, Jane Rucker, and Linda Sum- 
rail. After receiving their invita- 
tions, the girls were honored with 
an informal breakfast in the soror- 
ity room. 

Later all members attended the 
First Methodist Church. After- 
wards a banquet was held at the 
Towne House Restaurant. At this 
time each pledge was presented 
with the traditional stuffed animal. 

Before the close of the day, the 
Epsilon Beta Chapter held its 
pledging ceremony for its new 
Delta Zetas. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Alpha Zeta Chapter of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority have wel- 
comed new pledges for the fall 
term. Girls receiving bids into Tri 
Sigma are Lila Chambers, Diane 
Colvin and Betty Jo Cook of Shre- 
veport; Linda Douglas, Mary Lee 
Grantham, Sharron Shannon, Jane 
Rice and Linda Vanderhoeven of 
Alexandria; Patricia Kile and Jack- 
ie McLamore of Natchitoches; Judy 
Gowland, Morgan City; Jewell Mc- 
Coy, Houma; Mary Ellen Francis, 
Monroe; Janelle Cutrer, Bossier 
City; and Carol Allen, Elton. 

After accepting their bids Sun- 
day, the new pledges were honored 



at a banquet at the home of Susan 
Thompson. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Pledge Sunday was an exciting 
day for Julie Frazier, Susan Wind, 
Kathy Gaddis, Betty Block, Carol 
Ducote, Melba Vercher and Alicia 
Hermes, who were welcomed into 
Psi Psi Chapter of Alpha Sigma 
Alpha. 

Activities of the day included 
breakfast at the sorority house, 
church attnedance and lunch at 
the Town House. Following the 
luncheon the girls returned to the 
ASA house where the new mem- 
bers were pledged. 

An informal party was held at 

which time refreshments were 
served and singing took place. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Proud to welcome new pledges 
is Delta Mu Chapter of Sigma Kap- 
pa sorority. Sunday morning, 10 
girls were issued bids into the sis- 
terhood of Sigma Kappa. 

After accepting their bids the 
girls met at the Sigma K house for 
an informal breakfast. At that 
time each pledge received her rib- 
bons of Sigma Kappa and the tra- 
ditional corsage of maroon and 
lavender flowers. 

Following breakfast the new 
pledges and the actives attended 
church services followed by a ban- 
quet at the Broadmoor restaurant. 
Special guest at the banquet was 
the Sigma Kappa man-of-the-year 
John Whitaker. 

Sunday afternoon the girls visit 



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Engagements 
and 

Weddings 
Engagements 

Mistich-Batcheller 

The engagement of Miss Judy 
Mistich is announced by her par- 
ents Mr. and Mrs. Chester Mistich, 
Sr. of Boothville to Mr. George 
Batcheller, formerly of Corpus 
Christi, Tex. 

Miss Mistich is a junior home 
economics major here while Mr. 
Batcheller is a graduate of Texas 
A & M in industrial engineering. 



ed with the Natchitoches Nursing 
Home, presenting patients with the 
banquet bouquet of flowers. 

The new sisters of Sigma Kappa 
are Peggy Casey, Barbara Ciesla, 
Linda Daughtry, Diane Goza, San- 
dra Kelly, Margaret McCarty, Betty 
Ponder, Linda Sue Wallace, Bar- 
bara Wallace and Sandy Sandefur. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Epsilon Upsilon Chapter of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon recently completed 
its rush week. New pledges are 
Calvin Campbell, Larry DeVille, 
Glen Ermintinter, Andrew John- 
son, Don McNichol, Oquin Murphy, 
Todd Willis, Robert Simms, Mike 
Small, Thomas Gingles, Dave Web- 
ster, Sam Stacey, Mike Pearce, Paul 
Philips, Jerry Kemp, Harold Brown, 
Brian McCoy, Howard Tyder and 
Ralph Finley. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

The newest national fraternity 
on campus has shown tremendous 
achievement in the last few weeks, 
especially with the pledging of 33 
new members. The members of the 
Kappa Alpha Order welcome all 
pledges to the southern fraternity, 
Kappa Alpha. 

The new pledges of Kappa Alpha 
are Glenn Taylor, Jimmie Lindall, 
Bart Seals, Gaylon Wamble, Wil- 
lian Nance, William Gross Thomp- 
son, Richard Berry, Denman Schaf- 
fer, Joe McMahan, Burt Peyton, 
Robert Hightower, Tommy Mims, 
James Barr, Morris Aldredge, Tom- 
my Talley, Jimmie Brossette, 




LYNDIA BIVENS has been select- 
ed the "Freshman Belle" and 
Craig Brooks has been selected 
the "Freshman Beau." They were 
selected at the Associated Women 
Student's Howdy Dance. 




George Barnes, Thomas Barlow, 
Dwayne Farrar, Travis Boone, 
Charles Knox, Stanley Thompkins, 
Tim Miciotto, Glenn DeViola, Wil- 
bur McKee, Charles Brumfield, 
Harold W. Parker, Bruce Fraser, 
James Maher, Vincent Rice, Eric 
Hefley, William Bitting and Rahn 
Sherman. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi welcomes 16 new 
pledges into their fraternal order. 

Pi Kappa also has listed the 
plan for their annual fall activi- 
ties. The highlight of the fall sem- 
ester is the annual White Rose Ball 
at which the "Rose" of Pi Kappa 
Phi is named. 

Also, a fall activity is the pledge- 
member football game. In addition 
to these social activities, Pi Kappa 
emphasizes the annual Heart Fund 
balloon sale, which is always pre- 
ceeded by a "balloon blowing 
party." 

Saturday, Pi Kappa Phi will 
journey to Pineville in group num- 



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Louisiana College. 

The new pledges of Pi Kappa 
Phi are Roger Cook, Don Bennett, 
Shelton Eubanks, Ernest Cline, 
Tommy Collier, Brian Brewton, De- 
Witt Lobrano, Walter Wall, Pat 
Thompson, James Grice, Mike Mon- 
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SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity has 
welcomed 35 new pledges into their 
order. 

Sigma Tau, the oldest and largest 
fraternity at NSC, is looking for- 
ward to a very successful semester. 
A few of their plans include a bach- 
elor party on Oct. 5, Homecoming 
dance on Oct. 26, and a '"rip snort- 
er" on Dec. 3. 

Many attended the Sigma Tau 
alumni sponsored dance after the 
NSC-SFA football game Sept. 14. 
The Sigma Tau's will host another 
victory dance after the NSC-La. 
Tech football game on Oct. 19. 

Sigma Tau has achieved the high- 
est scholastic average on campus 
for the 1962-63 school year. This 
alone is one of the highest honors 
a fraternity can receive. 

In a recent survey by the Na- 
tional Interfraternity Conference 
of the fraternities on Northwest- 
ern's campus, Sigma Tau was rank- 
ed first for the third straight year. 

The pledges for this year are 
John Allison, Thomas Allen, John 
Bearder, Monty Bodenhaimer, Cur- 
tis Bodin, Lionel Bourg, Grey Brad- 
ley, Tommie Cook, John Cooper, 
Robert Daily, William Dubois, Rod- 
ney Elkins, Fred Elzen, Jr., Bill 
Finical, Kenny Gault, William 
Lynn Graff, Stuart Graham, Adrian 
Grimmet, Donald Haynes, Richard 
P. Herbert, Jim Hollingworth, Mike 
McDaniels, Charles Maranto, James 
Maxwell, Jerry Oxley, Ken Rein- 
hard, Charles Samuels, Bill Sch- 
wartz, Dan Shepard, Jack Stephens, 
T. \\ . Strobe, James Trotter, Rob- 
ert Turk, III, Glenn Taylor and 
Tommy Rick. 



PEM Club 

"Buddy Night," sponsored by the 
Women's Health and Physical Edu- 
cation Majors Club, was held this 
year in the dance studio of the wo- 
men's gym. The theme title was 
"Beatnik Goes Hawaiian." The de- 
corations, games and refreshments 
carried out the theme. 

Class representatives were elect- 
ed. They are Jane Magee, seniors; 
Pat Sylvester, juniors; Faye Cas- 
sellman, sophomores; and Sandra 
Foster, freshmen. 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



NSC Starts 80th Year 



The start of the fall semester 
marked Northwestern's 80th year, 
and the 80th year for Louisiana's 
state college program. NSC was the 
state's first institution for post- 
high school study. 

Northwestern president, John S. 
Kyser, began his 41st year at the 
college this year. For 13 years he 
taught geography, for 19 years he 
headed the Department of Social 
Sciences and since 1954 has been 
president. 

New Deans 

With the beginning of this sem- 
ester, four new deans take office: 
Dr. David Townsend, Applied Arts 
and Sciences; Dr. George A. Stokes, 
Arts and Sciences; Mrs. Lucille M. 
Hendrick, Acting Dean of Women; 
and Miss Etta Anne Hincker, Act- 
ing Dean of Nursing. 

New buildings finished or those 
due to be completed during 1963-64, 
are valued at almost $4 million. 
They include Louisiana Hall, new 
women's dormitory, and the Coli- 
seum. 

50th Anniversary 

During 1964 the "Current Sauce" 
will celebrate its 50th anniversary. 
A special issue and a special day's 
program are scheduled to comemo- 
rate the event. 

Holidays for the fall semester 
include Thanksgiving Holidays, 
Nov. 27 to Dec. 2 and Christmas 
Holidays, Dec. 21 to Jan. 6. 

The spring semester is scheduled 
to begin Jan. 29, 1964, and classes 
will start Jan. 31. 




Navy's Flight 
Information Team 
Sets Visit Here 

The Navy's Flight Program In- 
formation Team from the Naval 
Air Station in New Orleans, headed 
by Lt. Comm. L. D. Morrisett, will 
visit the Northwestern State Col- 
lege campus on Oct. 9, 10, and 11. 
They will be here to advise and 
interview interested young men 
who can qualify for one of the 
Navy's Aviation Officer Programs. 
Qualifying examinations will be ad- 
ministered on the campus. 

If unable to contact the team at 
the Student Center, write or phone 
Flight Programs Information Of- 
fice, U.S. Naval Air Station, New 
Orleans 40. 



Miss Etta Hincker 
Named Acting Dean 

Miss Etta Anne Hincker has been 
named Acting Dean of the School 
of Nursing at Northwestern State 
College. She replaces Miss Hilda 
C. Burnham who resigned last 
June after being at NSC for 10 
years. 

Miss Hincker received the B.S. 
from St. Xavier College and the 
M.S. in nursing from the Catholic 
University of America. 



Shoe Repairs 
Of All Kinds 

• Polishes 

• Laces 

• Dyes 

GUNTER'S 

SHOE SERVICE 

Across From City 
Bank On Second St. 



English Prof Works 
Toward Doctorate 

Mrs. Ora G. Williams, instructor 
of English, returned from Columbia 
University late this summer where 
she engaged in work toward a doc- 
torate. 

At Columbia, Mrs. Williams 
studied educational television and 
attended Columbia's famed Writ- 
er's Conference. Speakers at the 
conference, she reports, included 
famed authors Pearl S. Buck, Eli- 
zabeth Janeway, Shirley Jackson 
and Eudora Welthy. She also at- 
tended a graduate seminar on T. S. 
Eliot, under the emminent authori- 
ty, Dr. Grover Smith. 

Mrs. Williams studies added nine 
hours to her graduate hours. 




TREATS 
FOR HOT DAYS 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



Air Force Selection Team Visit Set 



TSGT. C. J. De Armond, Air 
Force recruiter for this area, an- 
nounced that the Air Force Officer 
Selection Team will visit the North- 
western State College campus Oct. 
3 and 4 for the purpose of inter- 
viewing seniors, both male and fe- 
male, who are interested in an Air 
Force commission. 

Capt. Charles Snyder, Selection 
Officer for the Officer Training 
Program, can be found at the Stu- 
dent Center with TSGT. De Armond 
to answer any questions and to ar- 



range the interviews. The seniors 
may also call Alexandria, Hillcrest 
3-7966 (collect) for a personal ap- 
pointment. 

Seniors may apply 210 days be- 
fore graduation, and will receive 
their selection notice after gradu- 
ation. Male applicants may apply 
for the pilot, navigator, scientific 
or engineering fields. Female ap- 
plicants may apply for administra- 
tive and technical fields, while 
nursing graduates may apply for 
direct commissions. 



HIGH FASHION HAIR STYLING BY GAY — $2.75 

HARRIET'S BEAUTY SHOP 

Phone 3360 St. Maurice Lane 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

• Shoes # Clothing 
* Houseware * Novelities 
• Gifts • Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 




Cleopatra, with feminine guile. 
Said to Tony, "Let's barge down the NileL" 
When she reached for an asp. 
Her belt lost its clasp, 
So she stapled it up Swingline style. 

SWINGUNE 

STAPLER . 




(including 1O0O staples) 
Larger size CUB Desk 
Stapter.only $1.49 



No bigger than a pack of gum 

• Unconditionally guaranteed! 

• Refills available anywhere! 

• Get it al any stationery, 
variety, or book store! 

• Send in you' own Swingline Fable, 
if? * .Priws for those used. 

P • - ■ ■ ) 

SnmnfKnr. INC, LONG ISIAND City 1. N. 1 \ 

if--- ■ inn ...J. * ' -i *■ • -•" 




On Campus 



with 



(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" and, 
"Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 



THE DEAN YOU SAVE MAY BE YOUR OWN 



Colleges are complicated and bewildering places, filled with 
complicated and bewildering people. Today let us examine 
one of the most complicated and bewildering— yet fetching and 
lovable— of all campus figures. I refer, of course, to the dear\ 
of students. 

Policeman and confessor, shepherd and seer, warden and 
oracle, proconsul and pal— the dean of students is all of these. 
How, then, can we understand him? Well sir, perhaps the best 
way is to take an average day in the life of an average dean. 
Here, for example, is what happened last Thursday to Dean 
Killjoy N. Damper of the Duluth College of Belles Lettres 
and Pemmican. 

At 6 a.m. he woke, dressed, lit a Marlboro, and went up on 
the roof of his house to remove the statue of the Fouader 
which had been placed there during the night by high- 
spirited undergraduates. 




At 7 a.m. he lit a Marlboro and walked briskly to the cam- 
pus. (The Dean had not been driving his car since it had been 
placed on the roof of the girls dormitory by high-spirited 
undergraduates.) 

At 7:45 a.m. he arrived on campus, lit a Marlboro and 
climbed the bell tower to remove his secretary who had been 
placed there during the night by high-spirited undergraduates. 

At 8 a.m. he reached his office, lit a Marlboro, and met with 
E. Pluribus Ewbank, editor of the student newspaper. Young 
Ewbank had been writing a series of editorials urging the 
United States to annex Canada. When the editorials had 
evoked no response, he had taken matters into his own hands. 
Accompanied by his society editor and two proofreaders, he 
had gone over the border and conquered Manitoba. With great 
patience and several Marlboro Cigarettes, the Dean persuaded 
young Ewbank to give Manitoba back. Young Ewbank, how- 
ever, insisted on keeping Winnipeg. 

At 9 a.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and met with Robert 
Penn Sigafoos, president of the local Sigma Chi chapter, who 
came to report that the Deke house had been put on top of 
the Sigma Chi house during the night by high-spirited under- 
graduates. 

At 10 a.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and went to umpire 
an intramural Softball game on the roof of the law school 
where the campus baseball diamond had been placed during 
the night by high-spirited undergraduates. 

At 12 noon the Dean had a luncheon meeting with the 
prexy, the bursar, and the registrar, at the bottom of the cam- 
pus swimming pool where the faculty dining room had been 
placed during the night by high-spirited undergraduates. 
Marlboros were passed after luncheon, but not lighted, owing 
to dampness. 

At 2 p.m., back in his office, the Dean lit a Marlboro and 
received the Canadian Minister of War who said unless young 
Ewbank gave back Winnipeg, the Canadian army would march 
against the U.S. immediately. Young Ewbank was summoned 
and agreed to give back Winnipeg if he could have Moose Jaw. 
The Canadian Minister of War at first refused, but finally con- 
sented after young Ewbank placed him on the roof of t u - 
metallurgy building. 

At 3 p.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and met with a delega- 
tion from the student council who came to present him with 
a set of matched luggage in honor of his fifty years' service as 
dean of students. The Dean promptly packed the luggage with 
all his clothing and fled to Utica, New York, where he is now 
in the aluminum siding game. 



. © 1963 Max Soulmaa 



spr 



The makers of Marlboro, who sponsor this column, don'T 
claim that Marlboro is the dean of filter cigarettes — but it's 
sure at the head of the class. Settle back with a Marlboro 
and see what a lot you get to like! 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1963 




Boyd Sworn In 

James P. Boyd, spring graduate 
of Northwestern State College was 
sworn into the U.S. Army as a 
Second Lt. by Col. Lee E. James 
Thursday afternoon. 

Boyd was commissioned into the 
Chemical Corps and granted a spe- 
cial leave to complete work on a 
masters degree in chemistry. 

Prior to graduation, Boyd was a 
member of the Black Knights and 
served as commander of the group 
during his senior year. He was also 
a distinguished military graduate. 



Enjoying the fun of the Alpha Sigma Alpha carnival held 
during rush week are Misses Alecia Hermes, Elizabeth 
Grigsby, Mary Jean Groll; back row: Misses Carol Ducote 
and Winona Gallager. 




Miss Margaret Casey, one of the many rushees at the Sig- 
ma Kappa Preferential Tea, is seen chatting with Miss 
Janet Sauve, president of Sigma Kappa and Miss Jowanna 
Looper. 



Shrimp Supper 
Planned By CWC 

Members of the faculty and staff 
and their families have been in- 
vited by the Campus Women's 
Club to the annual shrimp supper 
which has been arranged for 
Thursday evening at 5:30 o'clock 
in the ROTC Armory. 

This is the first of the annual 
Campus Women's Club program 
and is one the the most popular 
social activities of the early sea- 
son. 

Hostesses for the super will be 
Mrs. George Stokes, Mrs. Charles 
Wommack, Mrs. James Noel, Mrs. 
Bertrand Helm, Mrs. Dwight Davis, 
Mrs. Raymond Hopkins and Mrs. 
Hal Townsend. 

Interested faculty and staff mem- 
bers, not contacted by telephone, 
may secure tickets for the supper 
from any of the hostesses assisting 
in arrangements. 



LBEA Sets Talk 
At Oct. 5 Meet 

Are you professionally minded? 
If so, you will want to be with 
your colleagues at the Louisiana 
Business Educators Association 
Saturday, Oct. 5. The meeting will 
be in Business Administration 
Building room 102 from 9-12 a.m. 

Miss Fogleman, vice-president, 
has planned a meeting that should 
be quite worthwhile- to say noth- 
ing of the good fellowship, coffee 
and cokes. 

The program will include a talk 
by Miss Lorena Hamilton of the La. 
State Employment Office, on the 
"Correlation of Business Educat- 
ion and Job Requirements." Then 
there will be a panel discussion of 
Miss Hamilton's remarks, led by 
Dr. Hilda Bruner. 



Math Course Credit 
May Be Received 

Students who enrolled at North- 
western State College before June 
and have successfully skipped 
Math 103 and/or Math 203 should 
come by the Mathematics Depart- 
ment to discuss the possibility of 
receiving credit for these courses. 



CHIEF 



DRIVE 
IN 



Thursday & Friday 



"Dr. No" 

Technicolor 



Saturday's Double Feature 



Pat Boone in 

"The Yellow 



.a 



Canary' 

— co-feature — 
Shirley MacLaine in 

"All In A Night's 
Work' 



Sunday — Monday — Tuesday 



CANE THEATRE 

NATCHITOCHES, LA. PHONE 2922 

BOX OFFICE OPENS 

Saturday and Sunday 12:45 

Monday-Friday 2:45 

Admission: Adults 75c — Students 60c — Children 15c 

Friday & Saturday Twin Bill 



"Flipper" 

The Fabulous Dolphin 
in color 



Wednesday 
'BUCK NIGHT' 



"Strangers When 
We Meet" 



— PLUS — 



"Wackiest Ship In 
The Army" 



never before at this low price! 

Sutton ^Bfiue x 

BATH POWDER 



ALL PLASTIC BOX 
with 

FLUFFY LAMBS WOOL PUFF (r£ 





AUTHORS ARTICLE 

Joyce Hillard, assistant professor 
of health and physical education at 
Northwestern State College, is au- 
thor of an article appearing in 
"Aquatics Guide," a publication of 
the division for girls and women's 
sports of the American Association 
for Health, Physical Education and 
Recreation. 




DECORATOR COLORS 

in PINK, BLUE, AQUA or LILAC 

Sheer . . . utter luxury after-the-bath. The 
enchanting fragrance of Blue Capri in a 
fluffy bath powder so finely-milled it clings 
. . . refreshes as you pat it on with an equally 
luxurious fluffy Iambs wool puff. 

MeCCent fan gqjte 
P&C REXALL DRUG STORE 

A. R. McCLEARY, OWNER 
Phone 2355 1 16 Touline St. 




COLUMBIA PCrURES 
presents 




ARTHUR H0RNB10W ftotafcon 



Sunday — Monday — Tuesday 



. MIRISCH COMPANY JOHN STURGES' 



THE GREAT ESCAPE 



steve McQueen james garner richard attenborough 



COLOR S^PANAVISION' 



lilHJtl T>IU WIND 1ITISTS 



Wednesday and Thursday 



Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward 
in 

From The Terrace 



DON 



Starts 
Friday 





Filmed in 
Spectacular 
Scenic- 

com/ 



E ROYCS CESARE 



^SWfiBfNe 3»I - jr . -*- - -T ■ 1 AS SlDCET 



Kafei 



INTRODUCING - 



_Screenplay b/Ruth Brooks Flippert 
fand Dale Eureon"*? Story'by RutffBFooks njppen-^fRSgSS 1 ^ 



l^^byJERRXBRES^ 



Cecilia Shea 
Selected Queen 

Cecilia Shea was voted queen of 
the Northwestern State College 
State Fair Court for the second 
consecutive year in Tuesday's elec- 
tions. 

Cecilia, a pretty blonde, burst 
into tears when her name was writ- 
ten under the word "queen" on the 
Student Center blackboard. She is 
a sophomore medical technology 
student who hails from Byrd High 
School in Shreveport. 

Maids in the court include Sherry 
Boucher of Springhill, freshman; 
Nancy Clayton of Natchitoches, 
sophomore; Linda Hansford of Doy- 
line, junior; Charlotte Hill of Bos- 
sier City, freshman; Wilma Hunt 
of Shreveport, junior; Chris New- 
some of Leesville, junior; Carolyn 
De Thomas of Shreveport, sopho- 
more; and Jeannie Marler of Alex- 
andria, junior. 

Escorts for the queen and her 
court will be members of the "N" 
club. The co-eds will ride in the 
traditional parade before the Tech- 
Northwestern football game in 
Shreveport, and they will be intro- 
duced, along with the queen and 
court from Tech, at the grudge 
game. 



Gregory Named Curator of Williamson Museum 



College Entrance 
Undergoing Change 

The main entrance to North- 
western is undergoing change, as 
can be noted by the workmen at 
the scene. 

The beautif ication committee, 
composed of various faculty mem- 
bers, says that after completion of 
the work now in progress, the re- 
cently iron-grilled structure with 
the name "Northwestern" on it will 
be enlarged and set back farther 
from College Avenue than pre- 
viously. 

New landscaping will soon be 
underway and the gates which 
once completed the entrance will 
be restored. The whole project 
should add beauty to the campus. 

Deadline for completion of the 
work has not yet been set. 



Committee Named 
For Celebration 

President John S. Kyser has 
named 13 faculty members to serve 
on the Northwestern State College 
committee for the celebration of 
the 250th Anniversary of the found- 
ing of Natchitoches. 

Named are Orville Hanchey, 
chairman; Miss Katherine Bridges, 
Dr. Joseph Carlucci, Dr. LeRoi 
Eversull, Dudley Fulton, Col Lee 
James, Frank Magers, Sylvan Nel- 
ken, Guy Nesom, Dr. Yvonne Phil- 
lips, Dr. Walter Robinson, Dr. Eu- 
gene Watson, and Dr. Edna West. 

Charles Cunningham, publisher 
of the "Times", is general chairman 
of the celebration, and will name 
the duties of the NSC committee. 



Council Proposes 
Fee For Center 

The Northwestern Student Coun- 
c 'l has proposed that a small stu- 
dent center fee be added to regis- 
tration costs for financing a new 
center for Northwestern students. 

At its meeting Monday, the coun- 
cil suggested that the center have 
six lounges, 10 conference rooms, 
a snack bar which would be the 
s 'ze of our present ballroom, a 
beauty shop and barber shop, a 
game room as large as our present 
student center and an auditorium. 

Other business handled at the 
•Meeting included acceptance of a 
contract with the "Rhythm Dukes" 
to provide music at the Saturday 
n 'ght dance following the North- 
east-NSC game. 

Final plans were also made for 
P r e-game activities to be held in 
Shreveport before the Tech-North- 
w estern classic on Oct. 19. 




GEORGE A. STOKES, dean of the school of arts and sci- 
ences, right, turns over the keys to the Williamson Mu- 
seum in Guardia Hall to Hiram Gregory, new curator. The 
museum contains one of the largest collection of stone 
points and tools in the state, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



Hiram Gregory, instructor of 
geography and social studies, has 
been named curator of the William- 
son Museum at Northwestern State 
College, replacing Dr. George 
Stokes, newly appointed dean of 
the school of Arts and Sciences. 

Gregory has announced that the 
museum will be open from 8 a.m. 
to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday 
and from 8 a.m. to 12 noon on Sat- 
urdays. 

The museum contains one of the 
largest collections of stone points 
and tools in the state. These pieces 
range form about 300 to 10,000 
years in existence. The collection 
of artifacts is being used by other 
Louisiana and Texas colleges as 
well for study purposes. 

An exhibit on early colonial ma- 
terial and early Indian material 
from this state is now being shown, 
according to Gregory. 

The instructor has been teaching 
at Northwestern for three years. 
He received his B.A. and M.A. from 
Louisiana State University and is 
currently working on his doctorate 
at LSU. 




urrent 



s 



auce 



VOL. XLIX— No. 6 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. Friday, Oct. 4, 1963 



Local LTA Group 
Elects Monday 

Members of the Louisiana Teach- 
ers Association elected officers for 
the Northwestern State College 
unit of the organization in a meet- 
ing held at the Little Theater Mon- 
day. 

Elected members of the council 
are Miss Mary Robertson, Applied 
Arts and Sciences; Russell Whit- 
tington, Arts and Sciences; Lee 
Tarver, Education; Miss Mary Ellen 
Chadwick, Nursing; and Donald 
McKensie, at large. 

Delegates to the state convention, 
to be held in New Orleans Nov. 25, 
26, and 27, will be the incoming 
president Dr. Walter Robinson, 
Dean Leonard Nichols, the retiring 
president, and Lee Tarver who is 
serving in his second year as a 
duly elected official. 



Beyer Appointed 

Dr. W. F. Beyer, assistant to the 
dean of the School of Education 
and director of student teaching at 
Northwestern State College, has 
been appointed chairman of the leg- 
islative committee of the Louisiana 
Unit of the Association for Student 
Teaching. 



PICTURES, ENGRAVINGS 
AVAILABLE AT "SAUCE" 

Pictures and engravings used in 
the "Current Sauce" may be pur- 
chased in the "Sauce" office at a 
ssmall cost 

For more information, drop by 
the "Sauce" office in Bullard 
Hall. 



BEER 

PARTY IN CALDWELL 
TONIGHT 615 



A PRANKSTER placed this sign 
in St. Denis dining hall this week, 
and aroused party goers around 
the campus. According to officials 
in Caldwell Hall, however, the 
party failed to come off. (photo by 
Lamar Bates) 



Four Events Set 
For Artist Series 

According to Dr. Joseph Carlucci, 
head of the Northwestern State Col- 
lege music department, four events 
are scheduled for this year's Artist 
Series. 

The four include the Dallas Sym- 
phony Orchestra to be presented 
Oct. 22, Merce Cunningham-Modern 
Dance Company which will perform 
Nov. 18, noted actor Basil Rath- 
bone who will appear Jan. 30, and 
Ferrante and Teicher, the renown- 
ed team of pianists, are set to per- 
form on March 17. 

More information on the Series 
will appear in the "Sauce" at a 
later date. 



Application Available 

Campus beauties interested in 
entering the maid of cotton con- 
test may get the official applica- 
tion form at the "Current Sauce" 
office in Bullard Hall. Deadline 
for the contest is Dec. 1. 



Sepulvado Named 
IA Club President 

The Industrial Arts Club of 
Northwestern State College held 
its first meeting Sept. 25 in the 
Industrial Education Building. 

Paul H. Sepulvado, president of 
the organization, was in charge. 
Other officers elected at the initial 
meeting were James Johnson, vice- 
president; Lewis Stahl, secretary; 
Jessie Morrison, treasurer; and 
James Scruggs, publicity chairman. 
Faculty sponsor is Thomas Jordan. 

Jess Easley, industrial arts teach- 
er at Springhill High School, 
spoke to the group after a short 
business session. Easley's topic was 
"The Importance of Professional 
Mindedness." 

The club set the third Thursday 
of each month as the regular meet- 
ing date. First project for the 
group is the building of a float for 
homecoming. 



New Assembly 
Policy Adopted 

The Assembly Committee, head- 
ed by Dean Leo T. Allbritten, Dean 
of Instruction and the Graduate 
School, decided on a new assembly 
policy for this year in a meeting 
Monday. Four educational assemb- 
lies will be held at different periods 
during this year. The dates of these 
assemblies are Oct. 22, Nov. 11, 
Dec. 20, and April 22. Student 
oriented assemblies will be held 
during the evenings only. 




NORTHWESTERN STATE COLLEGE majorettes are, left to right, Linda Bivings, Gloria 
Hough, Norma Festervand, Wanda Radford, Nancy Clayton and Martha Kay Sandlin. 



Celia Willis Is 
Homecoming Queen 

Celia Ann Willis, sophomore edu- 
cation major from Coushatta, has 
been elected Homecoming Queen 
by the "N" Club in a meeting held 
Tuesday. Members of the court in- 
clude Nancy Clayton, Mrs. Sharon 
Berlitz, Eddie Sue Breedlove, Mrs. 
Brenda Odom, Bertha Jean Mass- 
ingill, Suzanne Ledoux, Cheryl 
Yarbrough and Catherine Cook. 

The queen and her court will b» 
presented to the student body in 
a pre-game ceremony which will 
feature the crowning of the queen 
by President John S. Kyser and a 
parade of the floats which were 
made by the various campus or- 
ganizations. 

After the presentation, President 
Kyser will escort the queen to her 
seat along with the court and es- 
corts from the "N" club to watch 
the homecoming battle between 
NSC and Florence State of Ala. 



Phi Eta Sigma 
Begins Activities 

Phi Eta Sigma, newest honor so- 
ciety on the Northwestern State 
College campus, began this year's 
activities with speaking before 
freshmen at Monday and Tuesday 
orientation classes. Officers of the 
fraternity emphasized the scholast- 
ic phase of college life before this 
year's new students and presented 
them with copies of "How to 
Study," a pamphlet for boosting 
scholarship among first year stu- 
dents. 

Formed in May, 1963, Phi Eta 
Sigma is composed of freshmen 
men who earn a scholastic average 
of 3.5 or better during their frist 
one or two semesters. 

Officers for the 1963 school year 
include Roy Corley, president; 
George Chandler, vice-president; 
Lamar Bates, treasurer; Henry 
Mayfield, historian; and Cecil Cho- 
pin, senior adviser. Dr. Eugene 
Watson is faculty adviser to the 
group. 



Caddo Hall Elects 
Dormitory Officers 

Residence hall officers were 
chosen this week in a dormitory 
election for East and West Caddo 
Hall. 

Named president of East Caddo 
was Kay Jones, junior business ed- 
ucation major from Grand Cane. 
Other officers include Diane Tay- 
lor, vice-president; Viola Pugh, sec- 
retary-treasurer; Toni Ferlito, so- 
cial chairman; and Mary Louise Ra- 
field, publicity chairman. Floor re- 
presentatives are Pat Sylvester, 
Faye Casselmann and Betty Thom- 
as. 

West Caddo president is Cynthia 
Fitzgerald, junior primary educa- 
tion major from Kenner.. Other of- 
ficers are Mary Frances Lowe, vice- 
president; Nancy Clayton, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Dee Dee Cox, so- 
cial chairman; and Joann Ramey, 
publicity chairman. Floor represen- 
tatives are Mary Warner, Marianna 
Kucinski and Marjorie Young. 

Women's Recreational Associa- 
tion representative from East Cad- 
do is Dorris Warren and from West 
Caddo, Kit Carson. 



Averages Released 

Mrs. L u c i 1 e Hendrick, Acting 
Dean of Women, and Leonard Ni- 
chols, Dean of Men, have released 
the spring 1963 scholastic averages 
for fraternity and sororities at 
Northwestern State College. 

Those averages are as follows: 
Sigma Sigma Sigma, 2.80257; Sig- 
ma Kappa, 2.71192; Delta Zeta, 
2.36960; Alpha Gamma Delta, 
2.34930; Alpha Sigma Alpha, 
2.25465; Pi Kappa Phi, 2.3075; Kap- 
pa Alpha, 2.2144; Sigma Tau Gam- 
ma, 2.1295; and Tau Kappa Epsi- 
lon, 1.8007. 



r 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1963 




The food looks 
Great! 
It tastes 
Great! 
at 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



LOST 

Ladies Gold Wristwatch 
Mido Brand 



If found 
Contact Current Sauce 

or 

CAROLYN LINDSEY 
Phone 348 



Tour To Feature 
Northwestern 

For the first time, the president's 
residence of Northwestern State 
College will be open for the annual 
Historic Tour of Natchitoches. 

This eighth annual tour, sponsor- 
ed by the Association of Natchito- 
ches Women for the Preservation 
of Historic Natchitoches, is set for 
Oct. 12 and 13. 

Based on Norman architecture, 
the President's cottage will house 
the famous Markhan collection of 
porcelain. The collection consists 
of rare pieces of Meissen, Dresden, 
Capo di Monte, Sevres and Royal 
Worcester China. It also includes 
pieces of Delft and von Schieholtz. 

Also included in the tour will be 
the Dunckelman Home, the Church 
of the Immaculate Conception, the 
Lemee House, Trinity Episcopal 
Church, Chantilly and the Taylor- 
Dupleix in downtown Natchitoches. 
As previously, Melrose and Oak- 
land Plantations will be toured. 

In conjunction with the tour, 
Northwestern's speech department 
will present a Theatre Preview at 
8 p.m. on Oct. 12. The preview is 
set to be held in the college's Lit- 
tle Theater. 

Northwestern will also open the 
Russell Library, Williamson Mu- 
seum, Varnado Hall and the Art 
Exhibit in the Fine Arts Building, 
to tourists. 

College students are invited to 
go on this tour. More information 
can be obtained from Dr. Ora V. 
Watson, professor of sociology, who 
is in charge of ticket sales. 




MEMBERS OF THE CONTEMPORARY DANCERS are, left to right, first row, Sammy 
Bott, Cookie Hull, Betsy Pugh, Gwen Malar, Wavelyn Murray and Mary Lawess. Second 
row, left to right are Judy Winn, Susan Thompson, Barbara Lloyd, Tony Rachal, Julia 
Mahony, Sandra Moore, Phyllis Guidry and Margie McElwee. In the third row are Max- 
ine Mefflin, Dolores Blalock, Patsi Aaron, Marjorie Regions, Mary Ann Gilson, Stina 
Hellberg, Shirley Hooper and Joan Griff en. (photo by Henry Joyner) 



Peace Corps Test Set 

A Peace Corps placement test 
will be held in the Swing Room of 
the Natchitoches Post Office Sat- 
urday Oct. 19, at 8:30 a. m. 

More information can be obtained 
from Dean of Student Relations 
Dudley G. Fulton 



Short Orders and Hamburgers 

WE SPECIALIZE IN HAMBURGERS 
HAMBURGER STEAKS AND SHRIMP PLATES 

Call In Orders Welcomed 
Open 6 a.m. til 1 1 p.m. 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 



FOR SALE 

I960 Thunderbird Hardtop 

White with Red and White Interior 
Air Conditioned — All Power 



Phone S. T. SIBLEY, III at 2714 or 3515 



Three Productions 
Slated By Theatre 

Three productions will be pre- 
sented during the 1963-64 season 
by the Northwestern State College 
Theatre, under the direction of 
Dr. Edna West. 

"My Sister Eileen," slated Oct. 
15-17, a hilarious comedy, will be- 
gin at 8 p.m. and will be produced 
in the college Little Theatre. 

"The Heiress," a tense drama 
production, will have a two-night 
run, Dec. 5-6, in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

The third play of the season will 
run April 23-24 in the Fine Arts. 
"Taming of the Shrew," a Shakes- 
pearian comedy, will open on the 
400th anniversary of the birth of 
William Shakespeare, in connect- 
ion with a world-wide observance 
of the bard's birth. 

During the run of "Taming of 
the Shrew," the NSC Theatre will 
host the 8th annual Louisiana Dra- 
ma Variety Festival which each 
year extends invitations to high 
schools, colleges and universities 
all over the area. Each play will 
either be a Shakespearian work or 
will be in relation to the char- 
acters of Shakespeare's plays. One 
comedy operetta will be given dur- 
ing the festival. 

Season tickets for all Artist Ser- 
ies events in the Little Theatre 
and Fine Arts Auditorium will be 
sold through the nights of the first 



Contemporary Dance Club Plans 
Year's Activities; Elects Officers 



The Contemporary Dance Club 
of Northwestern State College in a 
recent meeting discussed plans for 



Radio Club Meet 
Will Be Thursday 

The Northwestern Radio Club 
has scheduled it s first meeting for 
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in the In- 
dustrial Education Building. 

All persons interested in ama- 
teur radio or short wave radio are 
invited to attend, according t o 
Walter Weffenstette, sponsor of 
the group. 



GREGORY SPEAKS 

Hiram F. Gregory, Jr., instructor 
of anthropology and curator of the 
Williamson Museum at Northwest- 
ern State College, spoke to mem- 
bers of the Natchitoches Rotary 
Club at their weekly meeting Tues- 
day. 

Gregory discussed the purpose 
and value of the Williamson mu- 
seum. 



play. Tickets may be obtained from 
any member of the Davis Players 
or from the NSC speech offices. 
College students will again attend 
events showing ID cards. 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

• Shoes * Clothing 
* Houseware # Novelities 
• Gifts # Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



Katering To NSC 
PIERRE BROSSETTE 

YOUR CITIES SERVICE DEALER 



110 Church St. 
Natchitoches, La. 



Telephone 
3232 



Attention Pipe Smokers 

We Now Have A Complete 
Line of Pipes 

New Styles — Every Make 
$1.00 -$25.00 

P & C REXALL DRUG STORE 

A. R. Mc Geary, Owner 
Phone 2355 1 16 Touline St. 



the coming year and elected new 
officers. 

Officers elected were Julia Ma- 
honey, president; Gwen Malar, vice- 
president; Shirley Hooper, secre- 
tary-treasurer; and Judy Winn and 
Ramona Bott, costume coordina- 
tors. 

The dancers serve the college in 
a way similar to the band, chorus 
or Demonettes, and are made up 
of students who are skilled and in- 
terested in belonging to a perform- 
ing group. 

The organization is sponsored by 
the Department of Health and Phy- 
sical Education, under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Colleen Nelken, but stu- 
dents do not have to be majors in 
physical education or dance to be- 
come a member. 

The Contemporary Dancers have 
performed for the Health and Phy- 
sical Education section of the Loui- 
siana Teachers Association, high 
school dance workshops, college 
dance symposium, Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival, all college 
Christmas assembly, interdepart- 
mental operettas and plays, drama 
festival and their annual modern 
concert. 

Often members of the group are 
asked to dance at other functions 
such as the military ball, purple 
jacket review, and other college 
activities. 



Demeter Group 
Hears Fell Talk 

Dr. Ralph Fell, head of the Ag- 
riculture Department at North- 
western State College, Addressed 
the Demeter Agriculture Fraterni- 
ty at its first monthly meeting Mon- 
day night in Guardia Hall. Fell ex- 
pressed thanks and also a desire 
for another very successful year of 
activities to the 30 members pre- 
sent. 

Film slides of past activities 
were shown by the vice-president, 
Bobby Davenport. 

New officers for 1963-64 were in- 
troduced at the meeting. They are 
Wayne Malone, president; Bobby 
Davenport, vice-president; George 
(Slim) Whitlock, secretary; Fred- 
die Barkly, associate secretary; Bill 
Moore, treasurer; Tim Berry, re- 
porter; Clifford Krouse, reporter; 
and Lonnie Hughes, parliamentar- 
ian. 

Following adjournment, refresh- 
ments were served and informal 
visiting was the perfect order. 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



"Sauce" Refuses To Use Material 
Which Tends To Advocate Integration 

The "Current Sauce" took three important steps this 
week: (1) It dropped its membership to the Collegiate Press 
Service, an agency of the United States Student Press Associa- 
tion, (2) it refused to insert copies of the October "Collegiate 
Digest" with the "Sauce," and (3) it refused to use an Air Force 
advertisement from the National Advertising Service. 

Now the reasons. 

The second bulletin of the Collegiate Press Service (we 
didn't see the first one) contained a complete summary and in- 
terpretive analysis of the 16th National Student Congress of the 
United States Student Press Association. 

Contained in the bulletin was a story concerning the National 
Student Congress' "overwhelming" endorsement of the march 
on Washington for Jobs and freedom. 

The resolution story said that the United States National 
Student Association "strongly supports this effort (the march) 
to bring to public attention the related problems of discrimi- 
nation and economic deprivation." 

Also in the five page bulletin were two other articles 
which leaned toward integration. And they expected us to use 
it all, and there will probably be more of the same propaganda 
to come.. We had rather see our $30 annual dues applied to the 
salary of the janitor over here in Bullard Hall than to go to 
this organization. 

We refused to use the "Collegiate Digest" because it con- 
tained pictures of Negroes beside those of white persons. One 
particular picture told the "amazing" story of how a Negro 
janitor in Detroit rose from his old position to that of a teacher. 

The advertisement from the National Advertising Service 
showed a picture of a Negro with whites on his left and right. 

In the 49 year history of the "Sauce," it has been an un- 
written policy never to print any material or circulate any pro- 
paganda advocating integration. Northwestern is a college 
steeped in the traditions of the Old South. Any material ad- 
vocating or depicting integration in any manner will not be 
used. 

It's time that we stand up for the institutions we hold so 
dear to our hearts. They are the same institutions for which 
our forefathers gave their lives. And if we win, we win a vic- 
tory for all the people and not just a handfull. And if we lose, 
we lose knowing that we have fought for what we think is 
right. God grant that our freedom to fight is never taken away. 



Page 3 




Problem With The Security 

Numerous complaints against the workings of the Campus 
Security have come to the "Sauce" office lately, and many 
center around the problem of congestion in Lots 1 and 5. 

In Lot 1, students who arrive on campus too late to get 
a place for their car in the official zone are given tickets for 
parking along the side and in crossing zones for students. 

Perhaps the number of cars can not be reduced or the 
amount of parking area increased, but we are sure the number 
of tickets on the cars of students and staff members could be 
cut down significantly. 

It seems that ticket writing is a favorite activity of campus 
Policemen. Students are instructed to park along the side of 
Lot 1 if the lot itself is full- but receive tickets if they do. And, 
oven if the side is full, cars parked as near the zone as possible 
are adorned with yellow slips. 

Instructions are ambiguous. 

In Lot 5 the situation is less critical, but still exasperating 
to students who drop by the post office to pick up mail. If the 
10-minute parking space is full and students park elsewhere 
w the lot for several minutes, they are greeted with tickets 
upon return to their cars. 

Leniency can be requested, but often to no avail. 

If students who commute do their best to follow regula- 
tions, perhaps they deserve some consideration. We ask for 
more kindness and less ticket writing for Northwestern faculty, 
students, and staff. 



With 



SONNY CARTER 



JtjT ~ 

Last week, I received some criti- 
cism on my column's subject and I 
understand that another group has 
been formed — the C.F.T.P.O.U.J.W. 
C.A.T.E.O.M.B.L.F.H.J. 

This simply is the "Congress For 
The Prevention Of Unfunny Jest 
Wandering Columns and The En- 
couragement Of More By Lines For 
Henry Joyner." 

You see, the review of the hoot- 
enanny which was our lead story 
last week was by Henry Joyner, 
and by mistake, it got no by-line. 
Our apologies, and I will not join 
the organization. 

I was visiting a cousin of mine 
this past week-end, and I found 
that Centenary dogs still get to 
have their heads shaved. 

Although I'm not a fanatic on the 
subject, I would like to put in my 
two pesos worth. 

The administration says that the 
main reason that this tradition was 
stopped was because only a small 
proportion of upperclassmen were 
participating. There is a good 
reason for this. 

Previously, all shaving had been 
done on the Sunday that Freshmen 
arrive, three days before upper- 
classmen are required to be here. 
Thus, only town students, monitors, 
and a few students who live nearby 
can join in. 

Of course, you might say that 
the freshmen beanie takes care of 
the problem of recognizing frosh, 
and it would, if they wore them. 

The loss of a few locks will not 
hurt anyone, but the loss of a tra- 
dition harms the spirit of the in- 
stitution. At any rate, the greasy- 
kid's stuff soaked mess that is 
worn by some dogs, looks as if it 
came directly from High School 
Hairysville. 

Speaking of hair, did you know 
that the average blonde has 150,000 
hairs on her head? 

Bye 



A Statement 
On Men 

I hate men. Men are lazy, nasty- 
minded mouchers. They'll let their 
date break herself and end the 
evening with an empty wallet. 

Men like to come in, sit down, 
and "request" such things as ice 
cream, newspapers, slippers, has- 
sock, complete quiet when the 
children have worn the women nuts 
all day, someone to come from 
hanging out clothes to adjust the 
television, and a little smooching 
from the dreary housewife. 

Men run everything, everybody's 
lives. Men drag women to ball- 
games when the latest movie they 
saw was Greta Garbo's last silent 
drama. Men take their "lovers" 
places and forget that they ever 
loved. Men enjoy other men's com- 
pany best; women are needed to 
lean on if no bosom buddy is 
around. But most men find bosom 
buddies anywhere — even those of 
the other sex when "necessary." 

Men can let their women buy 
their underwear, suits, socks, and 
shoes. Men don't mind if their wo- 
men go bare. 

Men can brag of great conquer- 
ings of other women and never 
flinch if the latest flame hears. 
Anyway, she should feel lucky to 
capture such an animalistic human. 

Men can't think to pick up a 
single flower for their slaves be- 
fore returning home. 

Men are hateful and I hate 'em. 

— Lola Ross 




by Robert Gentry 



More coeds needed at Wednes- 
day night dance, some say. One re- 
port has it that numerically there 
were five boys to every girl at the 
dance Wednesday night. 



The fine story in last week's 
"Sauce" about the hootenanny was 
written by Henry Joyner. We failed 
to give his work a by-line. 



From where we sit it looks like 
the boys were out for a good time 
last week-end. One staffer had his 
gal at a Monroe night club; another 
wound up at a college in East 
Texas (don't think he really knows 
how he got there), another "cele- 
brated at his home community" 
right here in Natchitoches parish— 
and its ten to one several others 
were feelin' their oats. 



QUOTE OF THE WEEK: "You may 
be as wicked as the devil and as 
orthodox"— John Wesley. 



OUR Demons DID outplay the 
Wildcats Saturday night but the 
Cats got the bigger score, and that's 



Student Spends 
Summer In Europe 

By Pat McMeel 

James W. Connell of Minden 
spent the past summer in Europe 
working and sightseeing 

The Northwestern State College 
student, with other students from 
around the state, left New York 
in early summer bound for Ire- 
land via Greenland. Once in Dublin, 
they went to London where they 
saw such things as Buckingham 
Palace, Big Ben, the Tower of Lon- 
don and the infamous Picadilly 
Circus section of town. 

From London they went to the 
mainland and visited such famous 
cities as Brussels, Cologne, Paris, 
Amsterdam, Bonn, Bern, Stuttgart, 
Frankfurt, Munich, Vienna, Rome, 
Venice and Pisa. 

For a while Connell worked on a 
farm in Germany. When asked how 
he liked that he said, "It's the hard- 
est work I've ever done in my life." 
One cannot mention Germany with- 
out asking about the famous beer 
they have, "Great, just great, no 
wonder even the young children 
drink it." 

Connell's party crossed the Alps 
several times and they were all 
astounded by the beanty of the 
mountains. 

Connell expressed great pleasure 
in the trip as a whole. "I've learned 
alot about people, and it's a trip 
I will never forget as long as I 
live." 



LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 

Mr. Robert Gentry, Editor 
The Current Sauce 
Northwestern State College 
Natchitoches, La. 
Dear Robert, 

Let me take this opportunity to 
wish you the best of luck in all 
that you do during the coming 
year as you attempt to serve your 
school in the very important field 
of student publications. This wish 
comes not only from me but from 
the entire executive council of the 
Southern Universities Student 
Government Association. 

Sincerely, 
Johnny Jeffers 
Chairman.SUSGA 



mainly what counts. So, Ye Ed, is 
hoping that somebody will do 
something this week to work up 
student (and player) enthusiasm 
before that Northeast game here. 



Other day we overheard a male 
student at Demonville say some- 
thing had happened "as often as 
they run an armed forces program 
on the local radio station." 



It just occurred to us that Andy 
Pontz oversleeping might be 
blamed on a recalcitrant alarm 
clock (that's what we always blame 
when we oversleep). 



Just in case you noticed lots of 
smiles on the faces of the older 
folks on campus (faculty and staf- 
fers) Monday, blame it on the fact 
that the "ghost had walked" for 
them that morning. 



We're shooting at a goal of 100 
news items (stories) in every issue 
of the Sauce. In case you didn't 
count 'em, we had 48 in the first 
issue, and 61 last week. You can 
help, of course. Tell us about any 
bit of news or, better still, write 
it up and bring it to our office, 
Room 21 in Bullard. 



Just wanted one and all to know 
that we DO NOT THINK we're a 
man of immense magnitudes and 
great ponderosities, just because 
we're the editor. AND, that's not 
why we smoke a cigar occasionally 
— we happen to like 'em. 



Then, there is the direct quote 
from a letter received by the Wel- 
fare Office to the effect that, "This 
is my eighth child. What are you 
going to do about it?" 



College work crews have leveled 
the ground around Louisiana Hall 
and have planted grass, which is 
now beautifully coming up. In the 
area between Louisiana Hall and 
Bienville Hall, the male residents 
of Bienville planted turnip seeds 
and a beautiful turnip patch is 
coming up. Students may be eating 
these turnips in Bienville Dining 
Hall in a few weeks if there is a 
good crop. 



Buford M. Wiley ended almost 
30 years service with the college 
Tuesday. He retired as an operat- 
ing engineer at the power plant. 

urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy Wall Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Carrie Nicklas, Jan- 
ice Freeman, Rick Woodson, Joy NeU 
Brewton, Gantt Dejean,. Dianne Taylor, 
Sandra David, Sonny Carter, Jon Gibson 
Paul Grant, Annabel Blackiston, Alice 
Ann Ragsdale, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John (Pat) McMeel, Wayne Malone, Judy 
Smart, Glenda Young and Elease Patron. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partiaUy. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



1 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1963 



Northwestern^ Demons Suffer 13-7 
Defeat By Louisiana College Cats 



By Rick Woodson, 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State College suf 
fered its second defeat of the sea- 
son without a win Saturday as the 
Wildcats from Louisiana College 
capitalized on a fumbled punt in 
the fourth quarter and turned back 
the Demons 13-7. 

LC scored the winning touch- 
down on a 36 yard drive after Tom- 
my Wyatt bobled a punt and Ed 
Hanna recovered for the Wildcats. 
Halfback Stan Douglas climaxed 
the march with a nice 19 yard jaunt 
with David Corley missing the point 
after. 

In the first period NSC's Wayne 
Walker boomed a 48 yard punt 
down to the Cat 27 where quarter- 
back Phil Troutman hauled in the 
kick and went 73 yards for the 
game's opening TD. Corley's kick 
was good. 

Demons Trail 

After one quarter Northwestern 
trailed 7-0, but knotted the count 
when big Al Anding pounced on a 
Wildcat fumble at the home team's 
30. With Jerry Burton and Claude 
Patrick providing the yardage, the 
Demons tallied their first touch- 
down of the season when Patrick 



bolted in from the one. Horton's 
kick was good. 

The Demons threatened near the 
end of the third period, marching 
from their own 27 down to the LC 
three, but the Wildcat defense got 
stingy at that point and stopped 
the Demon bid. It was Burton and 
Patrick providing most of the yard- 
age on that drive. Natchitoches' 
Horton was preparing for a field 
goal attempt from the 10 when a 
fumble forced him to run and he 
was stopped at the three. 

The Demons were hurt by a five 
yard penalty in the Wildcats win- 
ning drive, after which Douglas 
scored the TD with 7:22 left in the 
contest. NSC had time to score 
after that, but were unable to, and 
the game ended 13-7. 

Statistics 

Statistic-wise, the Demons held 
the edge over the Wildcats. NSC 
rolled up 18 first downs to only 
eight for LC, while rushing for 190 
yards and passing for 58 more on 
six of 10 throws completed. The 
Wildcats also completed six of 10 
aerials, for 38 yards. 

The Cats leading rusher was Cor- 
ley while Burton paced NSC with 
77 yards on 12 tries. Patrick chimed 
in with 70 yards on 15 jaunts and 




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EMMETT EDDY (44), halfback from Coushatta, goes for a 
short gain against Louisiana College Saturday night as 
Don Beasley (11), quarterback for the Demons, watches 
the play. The Wildcats won over the Demons 12-7. (photo 
by Henry Joyner) 



Bobby Parker got 42 on seven car- 
ries. 

Patrick leads the Demons in 
rushing with 101 yards to date, and 
has scored the only TD thus far. 
Burton is second with 85 yards. 
Patrick has averaged 4.8 yards per 
carry and Burton is averaging 5.7 
per carry. 

Donnie Carroll is pacing the De- 
mons in passing with nine comple- 
tions for 164 yards. 





Basketball Clinic 
Set Here Saturday 

A daylong basketball clinic, spon- 
sored by the Northwestern State 
College Health and Physical Edu- 
cation Department, will be held 
Saturday. 

Garland F. Pinholster, coach and 
athletic director at Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity in Atlanta, Ga., will de- 
liver the principle lecture. Pinhol- 
ster has compiled a record of 132 
games won and only 38 games lost. 

Sessions will be held in the Men's 
Gymnasium beginning at 9 a.m. 

Chairman of the committee on 
arrangements is Dr. Charles 
Thomas. 



Stagg Award Goes 
To Jerry Burton 




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Jerry Burton 

Winner of this week's Alonzo 
Stagg Award is Jerry Burton, sen- 
ior halfback from Shreveport. Bur- 
ton was awarded this medal for 
both his fine offensive and defen- 
sive play. On defense Jerry chalked 
up 77 yards on 12 carries for a 6.4 
yard average. 

Burton also became the team's 
first honor roll player. He was 
given this honor because of his 



Demons To Meet 
Northeast Here 
Saturday Night 

by Jerry Brill, 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State Demons, 
losers of their first two games, play 
host to the Northeast Louisiana 
State College Indians Saturday 
night. The Indians, under the 
coaching of Jack C. Rowan, have 
posted a 1-1 season thus far. They 
dropped their first game 9-0 to 
Chattanooga and came back on the 
final play of their second game to 
overcome McMurry 8-7. 

In past games, the Demons have 
been victors in nine games while 
loosing only two. Last year the 
Demons came out on top by a score 
of 18-17. Going into the final mom- 
ents the Demons trailed 17-12. 

An 86 yard jaunt by Steve Mur- 
phy and a five yard blast by Claude 
Patrick kept the Demons within 
striking distance. Quarterback Don 
Beasley took over and hit end Jack- 
ie Smith with the game's winning 
points. 

Jack Clayton said this week that 
Northeast has a lot of boys back 
from last year and should be a 
stronger team. Last year they lost 
three conference games by only 
three points. The Indians came in 
last in the Gulf States Conference. 

The Demons will be relying heav- 
ily on halfback Jerry Burton. The 
NSC squad will also be depending 
on center Sammy Joe Odom. Odom 
was an All-GSC and All-NAIA play- 
er in 1962. He has shown both fine 
offensive and defensive talents in 
the Demon's first two games. 

playing on better than 80 per cent 
of the total number of plays. 

Also given recognition were the 
top offensive and defensive line- 
men. They were Sammy Joe Odom, 
Johnny Ray Norman, and Roy Gen- 
try. Odom was named one of the 
top linemen in both catagories. 

Three players, Allen Plummer, 
Al Anding and Glen Talbert were 
recipients of the star awards for 
this week. Plummer and Anding 
were given the reward for their 
recovery of fumbles and Talbert 
was given the award for his inter- 
ception of a pass. 



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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




CHEERLEADERS for this school year, who will cheer for 
the Demons Saturday night when Northeast visits here, 
include, left to right, top row Carol Allen and John Alli- 
son; and second row, Lucy Joiner, Sam Lucero, Jeanie 
Marler and Joe Butler. This year's Demon is Art Jones. 



Canterbury Holds 
Three Meetings 

Three meetings have been held 
at the Canterbury Club since the 
opening of the fall semester. In 
these, members held a discussion 
and lecture on personal religion, 
saw a film, "The Genius of Angli- 
canism," and discussed business 



and plans for future activities. 

During the last meeting the club 
decided to have a concession stand 
at the Christmas festival as usual 
with the money to be put to good 
use outside of the local group. 



LTA Officers 

Newly elected officers of the 
Louisiana Teachers Association for 
Northwestern State College are Dr. 
Walter Robinson, president; Dr. 
Raymond A. McCoy, vice-president; 
and Miss Olive Roberts, secretary. 



Page 5 



Program Change 
Made By Wesley 

Methodist students at the Wes- 
ley Foundation are under the lead- 
ership of six new officers this fall. 
They are Edwin Kelly, president; 
Carolyn "Cookie" Martin and Billy 
Beasley, vice-presidents; Mary 
Blackmon, treasurer; Kathy Janes, 
secretary; Bill Perry, state repre- 
sentative. The group is sponsored 
by the Rev. Bob Tatum. 

A change in program now em- 
phasizes more worship. Two Bible 
study groups meet Sunday morn- 
ing and evening to study the gos- 
pels and the prophets. Discussions 
on the history of the Wesley Foun- 
dation and the Methodist Church 
and the mission of the Christian 
church are part of the fall semester 
program. 



President Chosen 
For Newman Club 

Newman Club members elected 
officers this past week for the fall 
semester. Chosen were Meade 
Phelps, president; Ann McWilliams 
social vice-president; Buddy Gier- 
ing, treasurer; Veronica Porter, 
freshman representative; and Pris- 
cilla Babin, historian. Father 
O'Brien serves the group as spon- 
sor. 

Announcement was made con- 
cerning the Benediction and Ado- 
ration of the Blessed Sacrament 
which will be celebrated the first 
Friday in each month from 3-5 p.m. 



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and went on to win the only World 
Yo-Yo Championship, held in 1951 
at Toronto, Canada. 

Since no other World Champion- 
ship has been held, Martin retains 
his title. He was awarded $1,000 
and a large plaque for winning. 
Entertaining 

After 1951, the champion began 
entertaining regularly before 
church groups, schools anud civic 
clubs. He became professional af- 
ter graduation from high school 
in 1953. His appearances include 
numerous television programs and 
regular shows in New York, and 
his act now includes over 250 
sleights, illusions and magic ex- 
periments. 



Everett S. Martin 

Yo-Yo Champion 
Coming To BSU 

"Yo-Yo Champion of the World," 
Everett S. (Bunny) Martin, will ex- 
hibit his talents at the Baptist Stu- 
dent Union fellowship following 
Saturday's game against North- 
east. 

Martin, a native of Austin, Tex., 
became interested in yo-yo's while 
attending junior high school. At 
the age of 16 he placed second in 
the Houston Yo-Yo contest spon- 
sored by Cheerio Yo-Yo Company, 



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■ 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1963 



Social WUini 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Visiting with Delta Mu Chapter 
of Sigma Kappa for rush activities 
during the week of September 16- 
21 were Mrs. Lou Duncan, provi- 
dence president from the Dallas- 
Fort Worth area, and Miss Judy 
Curry, national traveling secretary 
for Sigma Kappa from Athens, 
Ohio. 

Miss Jimmie Carol Still was re- 
cently invited to become the new 
sponsor for Sigma Kappa. Miss 
Still is a new member of the Eng- 
lish faculty here. Before coming to 
NSC she attended the University 
of Mississippi where she received 
her masters degree in English. She 
was also graduated from Delta 
State College where she received 
her bachelor of arts degree. She is 
a member of Kappa Delta Pi, hono- 
rary society, and Pi Gamma Mu, 
honorary music fraternity. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Saturday will mark the Pi Kappa 
Phi Alumni Reunion. All Pi Kap 
Alumni from the greater Shreve- 
port area will be on hand for the 
Northwestern-Northeast game as 
guests of the Pi Kappa Phi under- 
graduate members. 

Pledge officers were elected at 
the last regular meeting. They are 
Walter Wall, president; T. J. Spear, 
vice - president - treasurer; John 
Wells, secretary; Brian Brewton, 
chaplain; and Ernie Cline, warden. 

Three new pledges were also wel- 
comed into the ranks of potential 
Pi Kaps. They are Steve Garcia, 
Jerry Gewin and Gary MacWill- 
iams. 

On the social front the Pi Kaps 
are making plans for their "Ghoul 
Bash," the Pi Kappa Phi tradition 
Haloween party. 



Ann Dozat. She greeted newly 
pledged members. 

It was decided that the 1963 
spring semester pledges will be ini- 
tiated in mid-October. Those pledg- 
es are Perry Burke, Jerry Freeman, 
Billy Perry and Jim Randolph. 

This past weekend Sigma Tau 
Gamma held a pre-game and 
"after" game party in Alexandria. 

Keeping in the NSC school spir- 
it, Sigma Tau will also host a 
"Bachelor Party" before the NSC- 
Northeast football game Saturday. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha order had its Sept. 
30 meeting in its new house. At 
this meeting Kappa Alpha wel- 
comed transferees Mike Tarver of 
Gamma Alpha, Louisiana Tech, and 
Mickey Clyne of Alpha Gamma, 
Louisiana State University. 

Last Friday, the pledges of Kap- 
pa Alpha had their first work day. 
The work days have been estab- 
lished in order to complete final 
work on the KA house. 

This week Kappa Alpha is very 
proud to announce that Joe Louis 
is the new alumni of Gamma Psi 
Chapter at Northwestern. He has 
assisted the Kappa Alphas very 
much in the past few months. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Sigma Tau Gamma held its reg- 
ular meeting Tuesday Sept, 24, at 
which the pledging ceremony was 
conducted and new officers elected. 
New officers are Andy Mulina, 
pledge trainer, and Sam Lucero, 
social chairman. 

Attending the pledging ceremony 
was the Sigma Tau Rose, Miss Jo 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Alpha Zeta chapter of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority has wel- 
comed another new pledge, Miss 
Dana Bass of Pitkin. All new 
pledges were presented with pur- 
ple pins recently and are now 
actively engaged in their pledge 
program. Their enthusiasm was 
displayed last weekend when they 
all worked cleaning up the sorori- 
ty house. 

Pledge meetings are held every 
Thursday evening under the super- 
vision of vice-president Katheryn 
Berry. 



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Engagements 

and 

Weddings 



Marriages 

Jeansonne-Guillory 

Miss Mary Lucille Jeansonne be- 
came the bride of Mr. Naven Jo- 
seph Guillory on Aug. 24, in Hess- 
mer, home of the couple. Mrs. Guil- 
lory is presently attending North- 
western where she is a senior nur- 
sing major. 



Pelky-Roberts 

Miss Mary Ellen Pelky of Many 
became the bride of Mr. William 
D. Roberts Jr. of Natchitoches on 
Sept. 7, at the First Baptist Church 
of Natchitoches. 

The newlyweds are presently 
making their home in Natchitoches 
where the bridegroom is a pre- 
dental student here. 



Pearce-Brown 

On Sept. 28, Miss Glenelle Pearce 
of Natchitoches became the bride 
of Mr. Lesh Nettles Brown of Cou- 
shatta. Following a wedding trip, 
the couple will be at home in Dal- 
las, Tex. 

Mr. Brown is a recent graduate 
of NSC and a member of Sigma 
Tau Gamma fraternity. Miss Pearce 
attended SMU in Dallas, Tex. 



Engagements 

Bland-Almeda 

The engagement of Miss Glenda 
Joyce Bland of Port Allen to Mr. 
Charles Edward Almeda of Lock- 
port has recently been announced 
by her parents. 

Miss Bland is a senior nursing 
major and Mr. Almeda is a 1962 
graduate of NSC and is presently 
serving in the U.S. Air Force. 



Durham-Kelly 

Betrothed is Miss Sylvia Durham 
to Mr. Edwin Kelly, both of Nat- 
chitoches. 

Miss Durham is a senior nursing 
major and a member of Phi Kappa 
Phi honorary fraternity. Mr. Kelly, 
a senior math major, is presently 
serving as president of the Wes- 
ley Foundation. 



Synco-Folds 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Synco of 
Minden have announced the en- 
gagement and approaching mar- 
riage of their daughter, Judith, to 
Dennis Gerald Folds, of Lawtell. 

Mr. Folds, a recent graduate of 
Northwestern, was president of 
Davis Players and president of the 
Forensic Club. 

The event will take place in Min- 
den on Oct. 5 at 10 o'clock in the 
morning. 



Anyone having society news — 
weddings, engagements, births, 
etc. — please notify the "Current 
Sauce" at extension 403. Ask for 
Janice Freeman, society editor. 



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CHARM 
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From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 




DELTA ZETA WAS AMONG the sororities at Northwest- 
ern to entertain many new rushees recently. Shown at- 
tending one of the parties are, left to right, Lynn Griffin, 
Marcia Dawson, Cathy Jones and Shelia Monsour. With 
backs to camera are Neva Willis, Susie Blackburn and Judy 
Winn, (photo by Lamar Bates) 

§ ? 9 % \ 
ft 3 § S " 
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ENJOYING A ROARING TIME at the Sigma Sigma Sigma 
informal gathering are Misses Sandra Joyce, Bevely Glass, 
Susan Thompson, Georgia Blair and Cindy Fitzgerald, 
standing, (photo by Lamar Bates) 




KAPPA ALPHA HOUSE, one of the first completely re- 
modeled Greek Houses to be placed on the newly establish- 
ed sorority and fraternity hill, is shown here. Soon the 
other Greeks on campus will either move, rebuild or build 
their frat and sorority houses on the the hill. 

Student Body Unit Committees 
Named By President Hargrove 



The Student Body Association 
has committees to cover almost all 
phases of campus life, and students 
with problems pertaining to the 
areas should contact members of 
related committees. Sonny Har- 
grove, president of the Association, 
stated that "much confusion can be 
reduced if students take advantage 
of the committee system." 

The committees and members 
are: Academic and Professional 
Standards, Carolyn De Thomas and 
Charlie Johnson; Artist Series, Me- 
linda Watkins, Mary Francis Lowe, 
Sam Lucero and Katherine Berry; 
Assembly, Vince Cuellar, Janie 
Jones, Jeanie Rees and Rahn Sher- 
man. 

Campus Beautification, Irby Mc- 
Cann, Lewis Stahal, Bettye Namie 
and Terry Finley; Commencement, 
Katherine Berry; Community Ser- 
vices, Marjorie Regions, Opal Gim- 
bert, Sue Breedlove, Judy Winn; 



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Ed Hearron and Marjorie McElwee; 
Discipline, J. O. Charrier, Joe But- 
ler, Roy Corley and Rahn Sherman. 

Library, Kathy George and Caro- 
lyn Arteigo; Student Publications, 
Carmen C o d i n a, Vince Cuellar, 
Tommy Carson, Jerry Martin, Fred 
Combs and Roy Corley; Student 
Welfare, Lewes Stahl, Ann Ruth- 
erford, Pat Isbell, Diane Gates and 
and Linda Wickard. 

Social, Vince Cuellar, Randy 
Webb, Sandra Joyce, Carolyn Tho- 
mas, Carmen Codina and Katherine 
Berry; Elections Board, Vince Cue- 
llar, Carol Givens, Randy Webb, 
Carmen Codina, J. O. Charrier, 
Mary Warner and Carolyn Thomas. 

Student-Faculty Relations, Son- 
ny Hargrove, Steve Blount, J. O. 
Charrier, Mauree Marrow. Pasty 
Gaspard and Katherine Berry; Or- 
ganizations Board, Randy Webb, 
Sandra Joyce, Butch Chase, Roy 
Corley and Joe Butler; Budget, 
Butch Chase, Vince Cuellar, Randy 
Webb, Sandra Joyce and Carmen 
Codina; Dining Hall, Steve Blount, 
Vince Cuellar, Carmen Codina and 
Carolyn Thomas; Laundry, Butch 
Chase, Roy Corley, Mary Warner 
and Nelwyn Cook; and Loan Fund, 
Carmen Codina, Tommy Carson 
and Joe Butler. 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




OFFICERS OF PHI ETA SIGMA, newest honor society on 
the Northwestern State College campus, are standing left 
to right, G. Lamar Bates, Jr., treasurer; J. Rahn Sherman, 
Jr., secretary; Henry Mayfield, Jr., historian; and George 
A. Chandler, vice-president. Seated are Dr. Eugene P. Wat- 
son, faculty advisor, and Roy H. Corley, Jr., president, 
(photo by Henry Joyner) 



12 Participating In Local Program 
Of National Science Foundation 



Twelve Northwestern State Col- 
lege students are participating in 
the current undergraduate research 
program sponsored by the National 
Science Foundation. The program 
is designed to offer research and 
independent study experience to 
superior undergraduate students 
under the direction of college fac- 
ulty members. 

Co-sponsoring the program are 
the departments of biological sci- 
ences and bacteriology. The pro- 
gram, which began in September, 
1962, has been approved for a 
three-year period, with a total 
grant of $38,120. 

Participants in the studies of 
bird orientation, using caged birds 
under natural and artificial con- 
tions, are Robert Barrett and Billy 
Knight. 

Donald Beasley and Betty Dug- 



gan are working on the extraction, 
purification and characterization 
of the venom of the "madtom 1 
catfish. 

Catherine Cook is involved in 
a study of the chemical composi- 
tion and oxygen production of al- 
gae in relation to nutritive value. 

Sidney Poe and Tommy Carson 
are co-workers in a study of the 
prevalence and frequency of gene 
mutations in wild drosophila. 

Researchist in the ecology of 
certain mites associated with in- 
sects is Joan Middleton. 

Dana Sanders and Jackie Speir 
are studying plant succession in 
abandoned fields. 

Joyce Daw and Z. D. Meachum 
are working with the study of cell 
wall structure of brucella, the 
germ which causes disease in preg 
nant cattle. 



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Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



Picnic Planned 
By Student Club 

The International Club of North- 
wester State College plans for a 
picnic to be held on Sunday, Oct. 
13, at its meeting Monday night. It 
was decided that each person atted- 
ing would be charged a nominal 
fee. 

Mrs John Adams, a native of Ger- 
many, suggested that this money be 
used by the club to establish an 
emergency fund. 

The club members then discussed 
the possibility of a new club emb- 
lem. Ideas will be submitted at the 
next meeting. 

It was decided that meetings will 
be held on the first and third Wed- 
nesday of each month. 




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(By the Aulhor of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" and, 
"Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 



WORDS: THEIR CAUSE AND CURE 

Today let us take up the subject of etymology (or entomology, 
as it is sometimes called) which is the study of word origins 
(or insects, as they are sometimes called). 

Where are word origins (insects) to be found? Well sir, some- 
times words are proper names which have passed into the 
language. Take, for instance, the words used in electricity: 
ampere was named after its discoverer, the Frenchman Andre 
Marie Ampere (1775-1836); similarly, ohm was named after 
the German G.S. Ohm (1781-1854), watt after the Scot James 
Watt (1736-1819), and bulb after the American Fred C. Bulb 
(1843-1912). 

There is, incidentally, quite a poignant little story about 
Mr. Bulb. Until Bulb's invention, all illumination was pro- 
vided by gas, which was named after its inventor Milton T. Gas 




who, strange to tell, had been Bulb's roommate at Cal Tech! 
In fact, strange to tell, the third man sharing the room with 
Bulb and Gas was also one whose name burns bright in **"• 
annals of illumination— Walter Candle ! 

The three roommates were inseparable companions in col- 
lege. After graduation all three did research in the problems 
of artificial light, which at this time did not exist. All America 
used to go to bed with the chickens, and many fine citizens were, 
alas, severely injured falling off the roost. 

Well sir, the three comrades— Bulb, Gas, and Candle- 
promised to be friends forever when they left school, but 
success, alas, spoiled all that. First Candle invented the can- 
dle, got rich, and forgot his old friends. Then Gas invented gas, 
got rich, bankrupted Candle, and forgot his old friends. Then 
Bulb invented the bulb, got rich, bankrupted Gas, and forgot 
his old friends. 

Candle and Gas, bitter and impoverished at the ages respec- 
tively of 75 and 71, went to sea as respectively the world's 
oldest and second oldest cabin boy. Bulb, rich and grand, also 
went to sea, but he went in style— as a first-class passenger on 
luxury liners. 

Well sir, strange to tell, all three were aboard the ill-fated 
Lusitania when she was sunk in the North Atlantic. And 
strange to tell, when they were swimming for their lives after 
the shipwreck, all three clambered aboard the same dingh> ! 

Well sir, chastened and made wiser by their brush with peril, 
they fell into each other's arms and wept and exchanged for- 
giveness and became fast friends all over again. 

For three years they drifted in the dinghy, shaking hands 
and singing the Cal Tech rouser all the while. Then, at long 
last, they spied a passing liner and were taken aboard. 

They remained fast friends for the rest of their days, which, 
I regret to report, were not many, because the liner which picked 
them up was the Titanic. 

What a pity that Marlboros were not invented during the 
lifetimes of Bulb, Gas, and Candle. Had there been Marlboros, 
these three friends never would have grown apart because they 
would have realized how much, despite their differences, they 
still had in common. I mean to say that Marlboros can be lit by 
candle, by gas, and by electricity, and no matter how you 
light them, you always get a lot to like— a filter, a flavor, a 
pack or box that makes anyone— including Bulb, Gas, and Can- 
dle—settle back and forswear pettiness and smile the sweet 
smile of friendship on all who pass ! 

© 1903 Mu Shuiman 



Etymology is not the business of the makers of Marlbon 
Cigarettes, who sponsor this column. We deal in rich to- 
baccos and fine Miters. Try a pack soon. 



r 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1963 




FORTY-FOUR MEN COMPOSE THE 1963 football squad. They are, left to 
right, standing Richard Bulitz, Carrol Long, Dennis Duncan, Wayne Walker, 
Philip Creel, Ross Guinn, Bill Crowder, Lynn Hargrave, Claude Patrick, 
David Roessler and Don Horton. Second row: Bobby Parker, Kenneth Hood, 
Lawrence Nugent, Johnny Norman, Donnie Carroll, Al Anding, Freddie New- 



man, Fred Fulton, Charles Ragus, Malcolm Hodnett, Tommy Wyatt and G. W. 
Zachary. Third row: Al Dodd, Jerry Burton, Glen Talbert, Roy Gentry, Allen 
Plummer, Sammy Joe Odom, John Wayne Odom, Al Moreau, Corwin Al- 
dridge, Don Beasley and Emmett Eddy. Sitting: Thomas Mitchell, James 
Aymond, Mac Thomas, Kenny Guillot, Earl Yoeman, Grover Colvin, Dick 
Reding, Herbie Smith, Gary Pittman and Ed Horton. 




AM 




Speir 



Sanders 



Speir, Sanders 
To Get FFA Award 

Jackie R. Speir and Dana San- 
ders, Northwestern State College 
freshmen will receive the nation's 
highest award for a member of the 
Future Farmers of America. They 
will be awarded the Future Farmer 
Degree at the National FFA con- 
vention in Kansas City, Mo., Thurs- 
day. Ten of these degrees are 
awarded in Louisiana each year. 

In addition to a $100 check, they 
will each receive a gold medal, and 
an engraved certificate, all of which 
will be awarded in a special ses- 
sion of the house of delegates by 
national FFA officers and officials 
of the U.S. Office of Education. 

Speir won the award on his farm 
by centering his major around for- 
estry, beef cattle, forage and other 
feed and truck crops, while San- 
ders focused his attention on the 
commercial operation of a minnow 
farm along with forestry, beef cat- 
tle, orchard and swine enterprises. 



Mrs. Williams Speaks 
To Caddo Teachers Unit 

Mrs. Ora G. Williams, chairman 
of the freshman English committee 
at Northwestern State College ad- 
dressed the Caddo Council of 
Teachers of English Thursday. 

She discussed the weakness of 



Campus Beauty 
Is Movie Star 

by Alice Ann Ragsdale 

Sherry Boucher, freshman speech 
major at Northwestern State Col- 
lege, currently holds the title of 
Miss National Physical Culture. 

Coming from Springhill, Sherry 
won her title this past year at 
the annual contest in Shreveport. 

The five foot five, brown-eyed 
beauty plans to make show busi- 
ness her career, and already has 
one movie to her credit. 

While having lunch at Morrison's 
Cafeteria in downtown Shreveport, 
Sherry was approached by H. B. 
McCullough, father of the pro- 
ducer of the movie. He asked her 
if she would like to be in a movie. 
Miss Boucher said lightly, "Oh 
sure!" not taking him seriously. 

However, he was serious. Sher- 
ry and her mother went on loca- 
tion to Branson, Mo., where they 
stayed five weeks this summer 
filming, "Shepherd of the Hills," 
based on the book by the same 
name. 

Sherry plays the part of a 19 
year old girl who lives alone in 
the mountains. Starring with her 
are Richard Arlen, Deloras James 
and Danny Spurlock. 

The book, by Harold Bell Wright, 
is the fifth best seller in the world, 
having sold 16 million copies. 

At Northwestern, Sherry is act- 
ive in the Demonettes, and the 
Little Theatre productions. She 
has been cast in the leading role 
of the coming "My Sister Eileen," 
in the the Little Theatre. 

Sherry's plans for the future are 
not certain, but one thing is for 
certain, she does have a future. 



college freshmen in English and 
the use of television in teaching 
remedial English in college. 





NEWLY ELECTED officers of the 
Neptune Club are shown here, from 
top to bottom, Percy Morrow, presi- 
dent; Mike Lowe, vice-president; 
William Simpson, publicity; and 
Phyllis Guidry, secretary-treasurer. 
Not pictured is Miss Joyce Hillard, 
sponsor of the club. The Neptune 
Club is the newly organized syn- 
chronized and competitive swim- 
ming club. 



THREE QUEENS ATTENDING Northwestern State Col- 
lege are shown above at the newly constructed beach on 
Chaplin's Lake. Left to right are Patsy Lowderback of 
Shreveport, "Miss Holiday in Dixie" of 1962 and first 
runner-up in the Miss Louisiana pageant; Linda Hansford, 
"Louisiana Forestry Queen" from Doyline; and Alice Rose 
LeBlanc, "Sugar Cane Queen" form St. James, (photo by 
Lamar Bates) 



Frosh Officers 
Elected Tuesday 

Four freshmen were named to 
class offices in an election held 
Tuesday in the Northwestern Stu- 
dent Center. 

Named president of the fresh- 
man class was Ricky Tarver of 
Many. Vice president i s Harry 
Wayne Meachum of Ringgold; Bar- 
bara Dan Wallace of Shreveport 
was named freshman class repre- 
sentative to the Student Council; 
and Tom Mims of Shreveport was 
elected secretary-treasurer. 

Ten freshmen associate members 
to the council will be named within 
the next week. 



Infirmary Hours 

It was announced this week to 
the "Sauce" that rules pertaining 
to the infirmary have not been 
changed. Nurses are on duty at all 
times to aid any minor illinesses. 

A doctor will come to the cam- 
pus to see auy students requiring 
professional medical assistence. 

A doctor will be in the infirmary 
every day, except Thursday from 
5 p.m. and he will stay as long as 
necessary. 



Vacancies Filled 
On Faculty Unit 

Three vacancies were filled on 
the "Faculty Committee on Com- 
mittees" at a meeting held in the 
Little Theatre Monday. 

New members are Dr. James 
Noel, physical science; Miss Mary 
Ellyn Chadwick, nursing; and 
Charles Wommack, industrial edu- 
cation. 



Natchitoches Theatres 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



DON 



NOW SHOWING 



Laurence Harvey 
France Nuyen 



in 



'A Girl Named 
Tamiko' 



SATURDAY'S DOUBLE 
FEATURE 



Doris Day in 

'Midnight Lace 7 

color 
— co-feature — 
Audie Murphy in 

'Six Black Horses' 

color 



SUN— MON— TUES 



Marlon Brando in 

'The Ugly 
American' 

color 



NOW SHOWING 



Kim Novak in 

'The Notorious 
Landlady' 



SATURDAY'S DOUBLE 
FEATURE 



Rory Calhoun 
William Bendix 



'The Young and 
The Brave' 

— co-feature — 

'The Interns' 



SUNDAY THRU WED 



WEDNESDAY 
'BUCK NIGHT' 



'Portrait in Black' 

plus 

'Showdown' 



One of the largest double 
feature programs ever to 
hit the screen . . . 
John Wayne 
James Stewart 
in 

'The Man Who Shot 
Liberty Valance' 

— co-feature — 

John Wayne 
Elsa Martinelli 



'Hatari' 




Freshman Killed Monday In Grinding 
Car-Truck Collision North Of Here 



Carolyn Faye Toups 



A Northwestern State College 
freshman was fatally injured in a 
grinding car-truck collision Mon- 
day morning about two miles north 
of Natchitoches on State High- 
way 1. , 

Dead is 18-year-old Carolyn Faye 
Toups, secretarial science major 
from Shreveport. She was the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dallas 
J. Toups. 

Miss Toups' brother, Jerry, 25, 
was taken to Natchitoches Parish 
Hospital in serious condition. Mon- 
day afternoon he was transferred 
to Barksdale Air Force Base. 

Toups, who is stationed with the 
Air Force in Houston, Tex., was 



driving his sister back to North- 
western before returning to Hous- 
ton. 

Out Of Control 

State Trooper Robert Arthur 
said the vehicle's right wheels 
dropped off the pavement and the 
vehicle apparently veered out of 
control. The car traveled 121 feet 
on the shoulder before entering 
the highway again. 

The vehicle then traveled 33 feet 
at an angle on the highway before 
hitting a truck and trailer driven 
by Arnold Perle of Tulsa, Okla. 
The truck and trailer, owned by 
Grever Trucking Co. of Tulsa, re- 
ceived $6,000 damage. 




Trooper Robert Arthur Inspects Wrecked Car. 



President Speaks 
At Lions Meeting 

Dr. John Kyser, Northwestern 
State College President, was guest 
speaker Monday at the noon meet- 
ing of the Natchitoches Lions' 
Club held in Broadmoor Restau- 
rant. His speech was a report of 
the European tour which he and 
Mrs. Kyser made this summer. 

During his talk President Kyser 
mentioned the industrial recovery I 
of West Germany which was il- 
lustrated by the Volkswagen auto- 
motive plant which he visited. This 
plant has grown from virtual ruins 
at the end of World War II to the 
number three automotive producer 
second only to U.S. giants, Gen- 
eral Motors and Ford. He said that 
the best techniques of U.S. mass 
production had been incorporated 
into the mile-long assembly lines. 

Other topics discussed by the 
speaker were the Common Market, 
Franco-German relations, and the 
expansion of Russia and commun- 
ism into western Europe as a re- 
sult of World War II. He predicted 
the eventual reunion of West and 
East Germany, probably not in this 
generation, however. 

Throughout his talk Dr. Kyser 
stressed the value of travel as a 
method of gaining firsthand infor- 
mation and insight into world pro- 
blems. 




urrent 



s 



auce 



VOL. XLIX— No.7 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. Friday, Oct. 11, 1963 





Margaret Montgomery 



Sherry Boucher 



Nick Pollacia, Jr. 



"My Sister Eileen" Slated for First Theatre Production 



"My Sister Eileen," a comedy in 
three acts, will be the first presen- 
tation of the Northwestern State 
College Little Theatre. It is set to 
open in the Little Theatre Satur- 
day at 8 a.m., the first performance 
honoring the Association of Nat- 
chitoches Women for the Preser- 



vation of Historical Natchitoches, 
In addition, the play will run 
the nights of Oct. 15, 16, and 17. 
Sherry Boucher will star as Eileen, 
Margaret Montgomery will play 
Ruth, and Nick Pallacia will take 
the part of Mr. Appopolus. 

The play concerns the adven- 
tures of two sisters from a small 



town in Ohio, who come to New 
York to seek careers. The cast in- 
cludes 48 roles. 

Ann Johnson will serve as House 
Manager during the performances, 
and Butch Toland will be stage 
manager. 

Admission will be 75c; students 
are admitted on I.D. cards. 



Faculty Members 
Promoted In Rank 

Fifteen members of the North- 
western State College faculty were 
promoted this summer in academic 
rank following approval of the 
State Board of Education at a 
meeting in Baton Rouge. 

The promotion list was submit- 
ted by department heads and re- 
ferred to the State Board for ap- 
proval following review by the 
NSC deans and President John S. 
Kyser. 

Of the total number, four fac- 
ulty members were elevated to 
the rank of professor, five to as- 
sociate professor, and six promot- 
ed from instructor to assistbnt 
professor. 

Faculty members receiving pro- 
motions are as follows: 

Professor: Dr. Lisso Simmons, 
education; Dr. Charles F. Thomas, 
health and physical education; Sam 
W. Shelton, mathematics; and Dr. 
Ora V. Watson, sociology 

Associate Professor: Dr. Earl A. 
Cross, biology; Russell Whitting- 
ton, mathematics; Donald N. Mac- 
Kenzie, library scie'ncef Edward 
T. Radley, Chemistry; and Dr. 
James A. Noel, geology. 

Assistant Professor: Eunice 
Rodgers, nursing; Bobby R. Wald- 
ron, mathematics; Elizabeth Far- 
nell, nursing; and Stephen A. Wil- 
lard, Nash W. Love, and Richard 
A. Galloway, special education. 



Friday Night Dances To Start Tonight 



by Diana Taylor 

Don't be a suitcase Sally or Sam! 

There's a new excuse to stay 
on campus Friday nights. And 
that's the weekly informal Friday 
night dance to be initiated in the 
dance studio of the Women's Gym 
from 8-10:30 tonight. 

The weekly affair is being pro- 
moted by members of the Contem- 
porary Dance Club, under the fac- 
ulty sponsorship of Dr. Coleen 
Nelken, associate professor of 
health and physical education. 

Everyone Invited 

"All students are invited and 
there is no charge," stated Dr. 
Nelken. "The dances will be held 
throughout the year from 8-10:30 
P m. except when in conflict with 
all-college events. Everyone is 
ur ged to put Friday night dances 
on their recreation calendars. 
Come and join the fun." 

Decorations and special dance 



Alpha Phi Gamma 
Schedules Meet 

Alpha Phi Gamma, national hon- 
orary journalism fraternity, will 
hold its first meeting of the fall 
semester Monday in room 108 of 
the Russell Library. All members 
ar e urged to attend. 

Officers this year include Karen 
jwgedorn, secretary; Ronald Cor- 
le y, treasurer; Sonny Carter, vice- 
President; and Wayne Summers, 
President. 



themes will be worked up during 
the year. Dr. Nelken has said that 
a special costume affair may be 
planned for the Halloween Dance 
and on other special occasions. 

Records will be provided by the 
Contemporary Dancers. The phon- 
ograph in the Women's Gym will 
be used 

Other than scheduled athletic 
events which fall on Friday, the 
only conflicting night this semes- 
ter on which a campus event is 
scheduled is Dec. 6, date of an NSC 
Theatre production. No dance will 
be held on this Friday sight. 

"March 20 is the date set for 
the Military Ball," said Dr. Nelken, 
"but the dance will be held this 
night because the ball is not an 
all-College event. 

Conflicts 



Other conflicting Friday nights 
during the spring semester include 
April 24, first night of the annual 
drama festival on campus; May 1, 
scheduled night for a fraternity 
dance; May 8, date of the Natchi- 
toches 250th anniversary ball; and 
May 15, which falls during special 
study week. The weekly dance will 
be held on May 1 for those not 
attending the fraternity event. 

The much-talked-about Saturday 
night Hootenanny may be installed 
for weekend entertainment Fri- 
day nights now have events sched- 
uled throughout the year. 

If you've been looking for rea- 
sons to stay on campus, why not 
use this one? And have fun. 




Basil Rathbone 



Celebrity Slated 
For Appearance 

Basil Rathbone, world renowned 
actor of radio, television, and mo- 
tion pictures will appear on stage 
at Northwestern State College in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium on Jan. 
30 at 8 p.m. 

Rathbone will be the fourth and 
final attraction of the Northwest- 
ern — Natchitoches Concert Associ- 
ation's 1963-64 artist series. The 
dramatic presentation will be en- 
titled, "In and Out of Character." 



Demonettes Will Take On New Look 



by Diane Taylor 

The Demonettes, Northwestern 
State College dance group which 
performs during parades, on road 
trips with the gymnastic team and 
during football game half-time 
shows, are to be a new thing this 
year. 

Dr. Coleen Nelken, associate pro- 
fessor of health and physical edu- 
cation, is sponsor of the group. The 
all-girl organization is directed by 
Mrs. Peggy (Watson) Martin, grad- 
uate student, who is assisted by 
Gladys Kilman, senior dance ma- 
jor. 

"We're hoping that by doing a 
good job this term, we will en- 
courage a larger membership next 
fall," said Mrs. Martin. 

■ 

Complete Change 

The dance group was so com- 
pletely changed this year, she said, 
that completely new uniforms and 
routines were required. Uniforms 
have been ordered and the associa- 
tion is still awaiting them. 

"We will use different costumes 
for each football game according 
to the particular theme of the 
game," Mrs. Martin said. "We have 
received the pom poms we ordered 
and routines will be worked up, 
with the band and with the cheer- 
leaders, for the girls to perform in 
the stands." 

The Demonettes will wear sur- 
prise costumes for the NSC-Tech 
football game performance. Indian 
costumes of unique design will be 



worn for the homecoming half- 
time ceremony. 

The girls will do line dance rou- 
tines while traveling with the gym 
team to Springhill, Shreveport, 
Alexandria, Tioga and LeCompte. 
They will also present numbers 
during the gymnastic team's home 
show. 

Performing at all school pep 
rallies, the group will be present 
during the State Fair game pep 
rally in Shreveport and will march 
in the annual Parade of Schools 
prior to the gridiron classic. 

Red and white costumes have 
been ordered for the Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival parade and pa- 
geant. 

Stands captain will be Jane Jef- 
fress and field captain will be Pa- 
tricia Armstrong. 

One hour of credit is given for 
this activity course. 



Timon Authors 
Math Article 

Dr. William E. Timon, head of 
the mathematics department of 
Northwestern State College, au- 
thored an article entitled "Why 
New Mathematics," which appeared 
in the last issue of The Caddo 
Teacher. The magazine is published 
for the use of teachers in Caddo 
parish. 

The article is centered around a 
need for a new approach to mathe- 
matics teaching, and/or a change 
of content in mathematics courses. 



I 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER • 



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| A Day of Terror 

As I walk the earth I shudder 
in the grips of fear. All I view is 
sinister and displays an atmos- 
phere of gloom. There is joy and 
laughter all about me but I feel 
none Terror is my only emotion. 

When I look in the face of a man 
all I feel is cold contempt. Where 
is the world I once knew? Where 
are the friends I once had? The 
world does not exist. My friends 
are gone. I am alone. 

Tomorrow 

Tomorrow will decide my fate 
as it does the condemned criminal 
on death row. Only his fate is cer- 
tain, mine is not. If only I could 
trade places with him! But surely 
he would refuse. At least he is 
certain. His every wish is granted 

As I lay in my bed I cannot 
sleep The four walls close upon 
me. I feel evil uncertainty from all 
points of ■ the compass. The lamp 
burns but it is still dark. I cannot 
see. My eyes do not function. I 
ruffle my pillow time and again. 
It is nothing but a headsman's 
block. The dripping perspiration 
is my blood. 

As the early rays of the morn- 
ing sun pierce my window my room 
becomes the valley of the shadow 
of death I step out into the morn- 
ing of a new day, my judgement 
day. The time has come. 

Across The Hills 

As I journey across the hills all 
I see are the sinister shadows of 
the pines. My legs are butter. My 
heart is a smith's hammer and my 
lungs his bellows. The people I 
meet view me with cold indiffer- 
ence. Surely they conceive the 
terror that is mine. But they do 
not. 

At last I reach my destination. 
I want to die. Death would be 
sweet, but it does not come. I 
finally breathe deeply and go in- 
side mustering all the courage I 
possess. There is now no turning 
back. I must be brave, for today is 
registration and I am a freshman 
of Northwestern State College. 

— Lynn Dalton 



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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



UNTHINKING LIBERALISM? 

Editor 

Current Sauce 
Dear Sir: 

The traditions of the Old South 
have a depth and intensity which 
can capture even the wayward 
heart. To seek to change one of 
those traditions is enough to drive 
questions into one's own heart. 

I was astonished to see how light- 
ly you regard a wealth of history. 
Your radical irreverence for our 
past breaches our contract with 
those who have worked truth into 
our heritage and into our custom- 
ary ways. 

In your editorial of last Friday, 
October 4, I read the following: 
"In the 49 year history of the 
"Sauce," it has been an unwritten 
policy never to print any material 
or circulate any propaganda advo- 
cating integration." Uprooting as 
this assertation clearly is, you make 
my heart sick. Why have you brok- 
en faith with the past? Unwritten 
policy for 49 years, and yet you 
clearly violate that policy by mak- 
ing it over into written policy. 
That is, your editorial itself con- 
stitutes a most flagrant, most radi- 
cal, most uprooting act in scatter- 
ing a tradition that had lasted 
almost half a century. 

I assume you have examined 
yourself as you take this unprece- 
dented step. If a liberal is one who 
cares not a whit for the past, and 
who tailors his policies to fit any 
passing whim, then I wonder why 
we should have such a brand of 
unthinking liberalism set up as the 
editorial policy of our college 
newspaper. 

As one whose conservatism val- 
ues half a century's worth of tra- 
dition, I charge you with derelic- 
tion of your duties to the Old South. 
You have spoken explicitly where 
the past remained mute; I charge 
you with irresponsibility in both 
word and deed. You care not a whit 
for the past; I charge you with 
unthinking liberalism, a specious 
wind of doctrine that would blow 
over what we hold dear. 
Conservatively yours 
Bertrand P. Helm 
Instructor in Social Sciences 



SHELTON IS SHOCKED 

Mr. Robert Gentry 
Editor, NSC Current Sauce 
Natchitoches. Louisiana 
Dear Editor, 

I was shocked to see the most 
flagrant display of narrow-minded- 
ness and immaturity on the part of 
the person who wrote last week's 



editorial entitled "Sauce Refuse To 
Use Material Which Tends To Ad- 
vocate Integration." In this editor- 
ial you, or whoever wrote the edi- 
torial, stated that information ad- 
vocating integration would not be 
published in the "Current Sauce." 
The action you took does not strike 
out at integration, it strikes at the 
basic principles of American free- 
dom, the freedom of speech and 
freedom of the press. We as Ameri- 
cans cannot fight a battle when 
we remain un-informed. The battle 
against integration should not be 
waged in ignorance and darkness; 
the darkness of the un-informed 
American. What the "Current 
Sauce" has done in effect is this: 
Removed a source of information 
which tends to enlighten readers 
on the integration question, and 
followed a policy which under- 
minds the very principles of our 
educational system, the search for 
knowledge. 

Distirbingly yours, (sic.) 

Sam W. Shelton 

3-2, Math 



COLD SHOWERS 

Dear Editor, 

The showers in Brick Shack have 
gotten to be a place of chilled 
spines and cast a feeling of out- 
doors. The showers are air condi- 
tioned year round. 

As long as you stay under the 
shower in hot water, you're in good 
shape. But as soon as you step out, 
it's really "bad news." 

For an example. One boy missed 
four classes because he was afraid 
to step out from the hot water and 
meet the air conditioned, shower 
room. And this was not during the 
snow either! We like our dorm, but 
the cold shower we're not so fond 
of. 

Name withheld by request 



PROPOSES DANCE CHANGE 

Dear Editor: 

Having attended the Wednesday 
night dances for almost three se- 
mesters now I am astonished at 
the fact that the same records are 
still on the jukebox. Some of my 
senior friends say that they have 
been there since they were fresh- 
men! Is this part of the tradition 
of Northwestern — to bore the stu- 
dents out of their once a week 
escape? 

Do you understand what these 
dances mean to those who have 
no happy weekends to look for- 
ward to? Not to mention students 
that do not belong to fraternities 
or sororities? They mean that for 



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Closing Date For 
Poets Event Given 

National Poetry Press has an- 
nounced the closing date for the 
submission of manuscripts in the 
annual College Students Poetry An- 
thology Contest is Nov. 5. 

Northwestern State College stu- 
dents are eligible to submit verse. 
There is no limitation as to form 
or theme, however shorter works 
are preferred because of space 
limitations. 

Each poem must be typed or 
written on a single sheet and must 
bear the name and the home ad- 
dress of the student, as well as 
the name of the college 

Co-related with the student con- 
test is the College Teachers Na- 
tional Poetry Anthology, in which 
teachers and librarians are invited 
to submit poetry manuscripts for 
possible inclusion in the annual 
anthology of teachers poetry. The 
closing date for this is Jan. 1. 

There is no fee or charge for the 
acceptance or submission of manu- 
scripts, and all work is judged on 
merit. 

All entries should be sent to the 
offices of the National Poetry 
Press, 3210 Selby Ave., Los An- 
geles 34, Calif. 



Concert Hour In 
Fifth Year Now 

The Concert Hour, a program of 
recorded classical music, will be 
on the air for its fifth consecutive, 
year this year, according to Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci, head of the 
music department. The program 
made its debut for this season Sun- 
day. 

Dr. Carlucci will again serve as 
commentator for the broadcast 
which is presented through the fa- 
cilities of KNOC radio. 



about two hours out ot every week 
there will be a time to forget about 
the eternal grind of school. 

I think we the student body 
could make these Wednesday night 
dances a part of each week to be 
proud of. We would no longer be 
ashamed to ask visitors (even from 
Tech) to take part in our only 
social event of the week. 

I propose that we do one of the 
following: 

1. Charge a small admission un- 
til we get a new variety of records, 
perhaps even a new jukebox. 

2. Put wheels on the jukebox in 
the cafeteria and roll it in the stu- 
dent center on Wednesday nights. 

3. Let students donate records 
of their own to the exhausted sup- 
uply that has already been played 
for about 100 years. 

David Gaar 



MORE ON MEN 

Dear Mr. Gentry, 

After reading the article in last 
Friday's "Current Sauce," concern- 
ing "men", and listening to the 
comments of both men and women 
students on campus, I have decided 
that the article did not express 
universal sentiment. 

Enclosed please find my two 
brownie points and humble opinion 
on the subject at hand. 

Sincerely yours, 
Eustasia Vye 
• * * 

Some women profess to hate 'em. 
Why how silly. How can you hate 
a man when men mean the world 
to almost every woman? We eat, 
breathe and sleep men. And why, 
because we love 'em. 

Sometimes they are inconsider- 
ate, but afterwards you appreciate 
their thoughtfulness twice as much. 
Don't you? A tender kiss and a 
sweet smile mean more to most 
women than an orchid and an even- 
ing of wining, dining and dancing. 

But on the other hand, men can 
be fickle, if you give them half a 
chance to be. They will cheat, trick 
and take anything they can get. 
And isn't it a shame that we let 
them get away with it. 

So face the facts gals, men are 
what we let them be. Maybe we ex- 
pect too much from our men, but 
remember, they are only human, 
like us! 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Editorials 



Celebration Committee Appointed 

We were glad to see President Kyser appoint 13 faculty 
members to serve on a committee for the celebration of the 
250th anniversary of the founding of Natchitoches. The big 
celebration is set for next May 8 and 9. 

We think Dr. Kyser was wise in appointing Orville Han- 
chey to head this unit. We know of his past works and feel 
that he will serve his new position in top quality. 

The other 12 members of the committee are among the 
most knowledgeable this campus can produce. They are Miss 
Katherine Bridges, Dr. Joseph Carlucci, Dr. LeRoi Eversull, 
Dudley Fulton, Col. Lee James, Frank Magers, Sylvan Nelken, 
Dr. Guy Nesom, Dr. Yvonne Phillips, Dr. Walter Robinson, 
Dr. Eugene Watson and Dr. Edna West. 

Another step forward, we are glad to see, is the beautifi- 
cation of the main entrance to the college. In addition to re- 
placing the iron grilled structure bearing the word "North- 
western," the area will be landscaped. This will be ready to 
welcome visitors to the college during the festivities. 

Among the events planned are parades, exhibits and dis- 
plays, and an Old South ball. 

General Chairman Charles Cunningham tells us that this 
celebration will get extensive nationwide publicity and some 
international publicity. It is also a good time to publicize 
Northwestern. We are glad the administration saw fit to assist 
in the celebration. 



Another Appeal 

In last year's "Sauce" appeared an appeal to our campus 
telephone operators to be a bit more courteous to persons who 
call in to our college. 

We realize, regretfully, that this had no effect on the 
operators who greet callers, for complaints continue. 

Our operators are indirectly public relations officials for 
Northwestern, and when persons are answered in snappy tones 
and with curt remarks, the reputation of the institution as a 
whole is often at stake. 

If this were realized by the ladies over in Varnado who 
accomodate callers, possibly they would be more thoughtful 
of their actions and would value their positions more highly. 

We appeal again. 



Page 3 



Out Of Order 

Last year, as a Student Council project, a stamp machine 
was placed in the field house to serve Northwestern State 
College students. 

Since that time, the stamp machine has been out of work- 
ing order more than it has been selling stamps. The project 
was one which received the praise of everyone at its initiation, 
but now students wonder what purpose the device serves — it 
produces no stamps when the knob is turned. 

Maybe the Student Council could make it a project, again 
for the benefit of those they serve, to keep the machine in 
working order. 

Everyone needs to write home every now and then. 



LjJTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




BOOK REVIEW | 

"The Many Loves of Dobie Gil- 
lis" by Max Shulman contains 11 
short stories in which Dobie Gillis 
relates incidents in his college life. 
College life as experienced by Do- 
bie Gillis is really a course in girls. 
In fact, Gillis frankly admits his 
major interest in college to be the 
pursuit of women as part of a 
much larger plan, the pursuit of 
pleasure. 

With this goal in mind, Dobie 
goes off to college to major in 
girls. As a result of this constant 
pursuit of the fair sex, Dobie is 
referred to as the campus casanova 
with a crew cut. 

Max Shulman has been solidly 
established as one of America's 
favorite humorists. This book is 
further proof that he desreves this 
recognition. Shulman presents a 
hilarious characterization of Dobie. 
The reader will have to hold his 
sides from laughter. I would re- 
commend, "The Many Loves of 
Dobie Gillis," for persons who 
want something light and humor- 
ous. 

reviewed by — 
Rachel Barnhill 



Student Council 
Minutes 

October 7, 1963 

President Sonny Hargrove called 
the meeting to order. After wel- 
coming President Kyser, Hargrove 
turned the meeting over to him. 

President Kyser raised the ques- 
tion of whether he should ride with 
the Queen in the Tech-Northwest- 
ern parade in Shreveport. Presi- 
dent Kyser explained that al- 
though he would be honored to ride 
with the Queen, he felt the parade 
should be for students only. Presi- 
dent Kyser stated that he would 
leave this decision to the student 
council. After a discussion, Butch 
Chase made a motion that Presi- 
dent Kyser be asked to ride with 
the Queen. Seconded by Steve ; 
Blount. Motion carried. 

Butch Chase made a brief treas- 
ury report. 

Hargrove read the proposed menu 
for the Louisiana Tech- Northwest- 
ern Banquet. After a discussion, it 
was decided to acquire a wider 
price range in menus before mak- 
ing a final decision on the price 
and type menu. 

Steve Blount explained the pro- 
posed budget for the Potpourri. 
Butch Chase moved that we accept 
the 1963-64 Potpourri budget sub- 
ject to approval by the Publica- 
tions Committee. Seconded by Car- 
ol Givens. Motion passed. Blount 
then read and explained the pro- 
posed budget for the Current 
Sauce. After a brief discussion, 
Givens made a motion that the 
student council accept the pro- 
posed Current Sauce budget for 
1963-64. Seconded by Vince Cuel- 
lar. Motion carried. 

After interviewing each appli- 
cant, the council chose Vide Brous- 
sard, Shirley Pace, Dianne Colvin, 
Joyce Sue Crump, Linda Douglas, 
Rodney Elkins, Mike Miller, Har- 
ry Mobley, Guy Nesom, and Pam 
Pepperman as freshman associates. 

Carmen Codina asked if Diet- 
Rite Cola machines could be placed 
in Caddo Hall, President Hargrove 
said the matter would be looked 
into. 

After passing out new booklets 
on Parliamentary Procedure, J. O. 
Charrier made a motion that a short 
lecture on Parliamentary Proced- 
ure be given at the next meeting. 
Seconded by Cuellar. The Motion 
passed. 

Blount reported that the Impacts 
Band had offered to play for the 
Wednesday night dances at $50 
per dance. It was decided that 
treasurer, Butch Chase, should 
study the budget before any final 
decision was made. 

There being no further business, 
Carol Givens made a motion that 
the meeting be adjourned. Second- 
ed by Ricky Tarver. Adjourned. 
Respectfully submitted, 
Carolyn Thomas, secretary 



Quo** Ike 




by Robert Gentry 



Guess we'll be getting some cul- 
ture with a Capital K this term- 
first, we will hear (and see) the 
Dallas Symphony Orchestra; and 
now Dr. Carlucci tells us Basil 
Rathbone himself is a-coming our 
way. 



While 100 stories per issue is 
still the goal toward which we are 
laboring here on the "Sauce," we 
hope you noticed that the last issue 
contained 69 different articles. 
Come on, youse guys and gals, and 
give us a hand — with tips, informa- 
tion, and even stories for this next 
issue. 



In case you didn't know— and 
we'll bet most of you do— that big, 
deep-colored, luminous moon is 
known as a Harvest Moon. But it's 
also known far and wide as a 'Lov- 
ers' Moon. 



Here's a direct quote from anoth- 
er letter received by a Welfare 
Office from a lady seeking a relief 
check: "I have no children as yet, 
as my husband is a truck driver 
and works day and night." 



We believe the coffee in the Stu- 
dent Center is the hottest in the 
world. Makes it hard to drink. If 
you agree, protest when you pay 
your nickle or dime for a cup. 



In case you've been wondering, 
that new gal hanging around the 
"Sauce" office is Marie Bacque. 
She can be found most of the time 
in the Student Center. 



You lovers of the 'weed' may 
need to know that the Dean of at 




Often when one writes a regular 
column for a newspaper, he won- 
ders how the average student feels 
about the weekly production. 

I got to thinking about this the 
other day, so I decided to do a bit 
of research on the matter. 

I wore a pair of sunglasses, a 
black suit, an unobtrusive red tie 
with purple and orange stripes, 
took my pad and pencil and went 
in search of an average college 
student. 

I entered the student center, and 
approached a fellow who was wear- 
ing a frat sweatshirt, a pair of cut- 
off Levis, and dirty sneakers with 
the laces untied. 

I said, "Average college student, 
what is your opinion of the column, 
'Jest Wandering'?" 

He said, "Jest What?" 

Not being discouraged, I turned 
and walked away, realizing my mis- 
take in thinking that he was an 
average college student. 

Bang 

The next student I encouraged 
was looking through the hole of a 
donut at a girl across the room. 

I asked him what his opinion of 
my column was. 

"Bang!" he replied. 

Then and there, I decided to give 
up on this man on the street bit. 

Instead, I decided to try a dif- 
ferent approach. I am beginning 
a contest. 

Send me $10, and I will send you 
in twenty-five words or less, "Why 
I like the column, 'Jest Wander- 
ing.' " 

As of this issue, the "Current 
Sauce" is beginning the policy of 
accepting ads from the Confeder- 
ate Air Force, rather than the U.S. 
Air Force. 

For you weight-watchers, this 
hint — One fried grasshopper con- 
tains approximately 45 calories. 

Bye. 



least one school here at North- 
western has told his new faculty 
members this fall that there is a 
rule against smoking in class. It 
applies to teacher and student 
alike, and includes NOT lighting 
up until you depart the classroom. 



A fisherman would have to get 
up early, and fish overtime to like 
it any more, or have better success 
at the sport, than Sam, the genial 
janitor here in Bullard. 



'Twas a sight for sore eyes, we 
mean seeing that Demon, traveling 
up and down the sidelines as North- 
western handed the Northeast grid- 
sters that drubbing Saturday night. 



Somebody failed to get the word. 
Now we are taking no sides, ex- 
pressing no opinions for or against, 
but the AWS advice to new stu- 
dents says any outward display of 
affection is to be avoided. 



Speaking of pranksters and beer 
signs, wonder if you knew that 
there's a rathskeller (beer hall) 
right on the campus at the Univre- 
sity of Wisconsin— and it's patron- 
ized, and quite freely, by students 
and faculty alike????? 



The author of "A Statement on 
Men," a feature appearing in last 
week's "Sauce," has proclaimed 
that the article gave a wrong im- 
pression. It was meant to be a 
farce, but numerous men students 
took it at face value. Anyway, Lola 
Ross offers apologies to all nice 
males. 



An absent minded professor was 
in the Student Center the other day 
to get a cup of coffee. He almost 
put a dime in the coffe while hand- 
ing the cashier the spoon. 



QUOTE OF THE WEEK: Miss 
Etta Anne Hincker, newly appoint- 
ed dean of nursing, said it: "I 
deem it a great honor to work with 
such a fine student body and staff 
as that of Northwestern. I also re- 
cognize NSC's school of nursing as 
one of the finest." 



At the beginning of football sea- 
son, Coach Clayton told the play- 
ers that he was giving up smoking. 

By golly, he got so enthused dur- 
ing the game Saturday night, that 
when someone gave him a cigar 
he stuck it in his mouth and began 
to smoke. 

After he calmed down, he told 
some bystanders that if he was 
caught smoking again, he would 
make a lap around the track. 

Monday afternoon found him 
making that lap — paying for that 
smoke Saturday night. 



" r^urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Annabel Blackiston, Alice 
Ann Ragsdale, Jerry BriU, Marie Bacque, 
John (Pat) McMeel, Wayne Malone and 
Linda Douglas. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the coUege. 

The Current Sauce prints the news Im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1963 




Sammy Joe Odom Gets Stagg Award; 
Eight Players Make Honor Roll 



The Alonzo Stagg Award for the 
best all around performance in the 
Northwestern State College-North- 
east football game last Saturday 
goes to Sammy Joe Odom, senior 
center from Minden. Odom was 
given this award for his near per- 
fect playing on both offense and 
defense. On defense, he not only 
recovered a fumble but also block- 
ed a PAT. Also given consideration 
for award were Al Dodd, who pull- 
ed in two pass interceptions, 
Wayne Walker, who made a cri- 
tical punt, and Jerry Burton, who 
put on an excellent all-around per- 
formance. 

There were eight players to 
make the honor roll this week. 
Those who made it on both offense 
and defense were Sammy Joe O- 
dom and Jerry Burton. Those mak- 
ing it on defense were halfbacks 
Glenn Talbert, Ed Horton, and Tom- 
my Wyatt and tackle Ross Gwinn. 
Players making it on offense were 
ends Ken Hood and Johnny Ray 
Norman. 
Seven star awards were given 



this week. Two of them to Al Dodd, 
who made two pass interceptions, 
and Sammy Joe Odom, who recov- 
ered a fumble and blocked a PAT. 
Single star awards went to Emmett 
Eddy for an interception of a pass 
and to Charles Ragus and Bobby 
Parker for each of their recovery 
of a fumble 



New Natatorium 
Hours Announced 

Dr. Guy Nesom, director of health 
and physical education, has an- 
nounced new hours of operation 
for the Natatorium. 

It will be closed to recreational 
swimming on Thursday nights from 
now on through the winter season. 

The pool will remain open for 
two hours each week for students 
with the exception of Thursday, on 
which nights the Neptune club will 
practice. 



Attention Pipe Smokers 

We Now Have A Complete 
Line of Pipes 

New Styles— Every Make 
$1.00-$25.00 

P & C RE X ALL DRUG STORE 

A. R. McCleary, Owner 
Phone 2355 116 Touline St. 



To All Students And Faculty 
At N.S.C. 

A Hearty Welcome 
To Natchitoches— 

And At All Times 

To MORGAN & LINDSEY 



DEMONS SCALP INDIANS FOR FIRST VICTORY OF SEASON 



by RICK WOODSON 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State College's 
Demons opened up defense of 
their Gulf States Conference 
championship by blasting the In- 
dians of Northeast State 27-19 Sat- 
urday night. 

The Demon s gained their first 
victory of the season by stopping 
Northeast and reached their high- 
est scoring total to date. 

Fullback Bobby Parker tallied 
two touchdowns on runs of three 
and six yards, while fullback 
Claude Patrick and halfback Glenn 
Talbert scored one TD each 

In the first period NSC drove 
to the Indians seven, with Patrick 
supplying most of the yardage, 
first and goal. On the fourth down 
however, from the three, quarter- 
back Donald Beasley fumbled the 
pigskin and Northeast recovered 
to snuff out the threat for the pre- 
sent. 

Only One 

Northeast had the ball for only 
one down when Morris Douglas 
bobbled and the Demons recovered 
at the Indian 12. This time NSC 
wasted no time getting on the 
scoreboard. Patrick bulled his way 
for six to the six, and rammed 
through the middle for the TD. 
Ed Horton booted the point after 
and Northwestern led by 7-0. 

On the first play of the second 
quarter Roinnie Myrick lofted a 
46 yard aerial to Alton Thomas 
down to the NSC 27. Northeast got 
a first down at the Demon 14 on 
Myrick's 13 yard gain. NSC held 
for three downs but another My- 
rick to Thomas pass got the touch- 
down from the Demon five Willie 
Ragan tied the score at 7-7 with 
the PAT. 

Roger Gorumba took the ensu- 
ing kickoff and returned it 26 
yards, and Beasley hit Johnny Nor- 
man with a pass good for 29 yards, 
giving the Demons a first down at 
the NE 33. Two plays later Talbert 
raced 34 yards for the TD. Hor- 
ton'g kick missed, and the score 
stood at 13-7. 

Come Back 

Northeast came right back to 
tie the count with 4:15 left in he 
half when Myrick scored from the 
15. Sammy Joe Odom broke 
through to block the conversion. 

Northwestern got the lead back 
with a 71 yard march from their 
29. The big play in the drive was 
a pass from Beasley to Pittman, 
good for 31 yards and an NSC first 
down at the NE 18. Parker rum- 




CLAUDE PATRICK (33) throws a block into a Northeast 
defender as Glenn Talbert (23) scoots by. Looking on for 
the Demons is Jerry Burton (22). The Demons went on to 
win the game 27-19. (photo by Gene Maddox) 




Bobby Parker (36), Sophomore fullback from Natchito- 
ches, swings around left end as Johnny Norman (85) leads 
the way. Also pictured for the Demons are Don Beasley 
(11) and Tommy Wyatt (46). (photo by Gene Maddox) 



bled in from the three following 
a Beasley to Norman aerial and a 
penalty against the Indians for 
hitting late. Horton toed the PAT 
and at the half NSC led by 20-13. 

The only scoring in the third 
chapter was a TD by Ragan on a 
two yard run, after which he 
missed the extra point and NE got 
their last point of the night. 

Final Touchdown 

NSC scored the final touchdown 
when Ronnie Graham fumbled for 
the Indians and the Demons re- 
covered at the visitor's 37. On the 



first play Pittman got 31 down to 
the Northeast six, and Parker got 
his second TD from there. 

The two teams battled each other 
on even terms for the remainder 
of the game. 

Patrick paced the Demons on the 
ground with 80 yards on 14 car- 
ries, and Talbert got 31 on six runs. 
Norman caught four passes good 
for 64 yards to lead NSC in that 
department. 

Northeast actually had more 
total yardage than the Demons, 
328-291, but NSC held the edge in 
first downs, 17-15. 



"COCA-COLA" AND "COKE- nn« REG'S HR ED TRADE-HARKS WHICH IDENTIFY ONLY THE PRODUCT Of THE COCA-COLA COr 



8a.m.calculus...late 
rush... arrive.. .quiz... 
Eng. ..read. ..write... 
. . . correct . . . Psych ■ . . 
psychotic—neurotic 

Pavlov. . . bell . . . lunch 
whew.. .pause , 

Coke 

NATCHITOCHES COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 




FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



From The SPORTS DESK 



By Jerry Brill 



Howdy folks! This is the first 
edition of what is to be our weekly 
sports column, under the same 
heading. 

While we are human and there- 
fore bound to err, we would re- 
mind you that you are under no 
obligations, at all, to agree with 
these views-expressed or implied- 
in this column. However, we do 
hope that you will become a regu- 
lar reader and that you will feel 
perfectly free to offer comments, 
suggestions, and criticisms — the 
latter of the friendly variety, we 
hope. 

One of the few things I will at- 
tempt in this column will be to 
predict football games. The games 
that I will cover will be that of all 
the Gulf States Conference teams 
and also those of colleges in this 
and surrounding states. Besides 
predicting games, I will try to give 
information of all sorts pertaining 
to sports. 



Well, here I go with my picks: 

Southeastern over Arlington 
State — Lions are one of the most 
consistent ballclubs in this state. 

La. Tech over Southwestern — 
Bulldogs of Tech should be up for 
this game played on a day in honor 
of their coach. 

Northeast over Howard College- 
Indians will be on the warpath 
from their loss to Northwestern. 

McNeese over the University of 
Tampa — Cowboys should be riding 
high as one of the top teams in the 
GSC. 

Abilene over Northwestern — 



Abilene has shown fine ball play- 
ing after beating two tough foes. 
Demons will be saving energy for 
Tech. 

LSU over Miami — Battle of the 
quarterbacks will be waged as Pat 
Screen will come out on top. 

Georgia Tech over Tennessee — 
Jackets will be stinging mad over 
loss to Tigers of Baton Rouge. 

Mississippi State over Tulane — 
Mississippi State doesn't want the 
Greenies first win pinned on them. 

Arkansas over Baylor — Razor- 
backs want to bring the win back 
to Arkansas. 

Alabama over Florida — Tide 
should sweep over Florida. 



Congratulations goes out to 
Northwestern's Sammy Joe Odom 
who made a full page picture in 
a new magazine called "Louisiana 
Sport." 



Magazine also 
again in GSC. 



states Demons 



Speaking about Odoms, did you 
know that John Wayne Odom, 270 
pound tackle, once played drums 
for a dance and concert band? 



You think that football is easy 
to understand? Not according to 
one coed. Seeming to be baffled 
about a certain point, she walked 
up to me and wanted to know what 
the kickoff was. With this note I 
will leave you. 



See you next week. 



Demons To Meet 
Abilene Saturday 

Northwestern State College will 
take on a new foe Saturday night 
as they travel to Abilene, Texas for 
a game with the Abilene Christian 
College Wildcats. The Demons, 
fresh from a victory over the 
Northeast Indians, hope to even 
their season's record as a win 
would make them 2-2. 

The Wildcats posted a 64 season 
record last year and have come up 
with two wins to just one loss this 
season. Their victories were over 
Lamar Tech and Hardin Simmons 
while losing at the hands of East 
Texas State College. 

Gorumba, Eddy Out 

The Demons will be without the 
services of Roger Gorumba and 
Emmett Eddy. Gorumba will be 
out the rest of the season because 
of hepititas while Eddy has dropp- 
ed out of school. 

The Demons will be depending 
heavily on halfback Glenn Talbert. 
Talbert leads the Demons in kick- 
off returns with a 23.6 yard aver- 
age. Talbert also holds the seasons 
longest plays in two departments 
with a 34 yard rush from scrim 
mage and with a 43 yard kickoff 
return. 

Up front the Demons will be 
depending on the services of Allen 
Plummer, a sophomore guard from 
Mansfield. Plummer has seen 
plenty of action on both offense 
and defense. He has also been the 
recipient of one of the Demon star 
awards for his recovery of a fum- 
ble. 



BAKER'S TOWN & CAMPUS BOOKSTORE 

113 Second Street 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 

Attention! Library Science and English Students 

Now Available At Our Bookstore 



Jane Eyre 
Ivan Hoe 
Ben Hur 

Gullivers Travels 

Pilgrims Progress 

Call Of The Wild 

Moby Dick 

Treasure Island 

Rebecca Of The 
Sunnybrook Farm 



The Red Badge 

Of Courage 
A Christmas Carol 

Vanity Fair 

David Copperf ield 

Adventures Of 
Huckleberry Finn 

Kidnapped 

Hans Brinker 

Pride And Prejudice 

Tom Sawyer 



Little Women 
-ALSO- 
Gift Books and Items 



HAPPINESS IS A WARM PUPPY 

SECURITY OF A THUMB AND A BLANKET 
O YE JIGS AND JULIPS 
LEAVES OF GOLD 

PEANUTS DATE BOOK FOR '64 
THE GROUP — BY MARY McCARTHY 
POPE, COUNCIL AND WORLD 
GRANDMOTHER AND THE PRIEST 
THE COCUBINE 
WINNIE THE POOH PUPPETS 



The Bookshop has a thousand books 
All colors, hues and tinges; 
And every cover is a door 
That turns on magic hinges. 

— Unknown 



THIRTY-FIVE JOIN CLUB 

The Neptune Club, an aqatic club 
formerly known as the Flamingo's, 
which features synchronized swim- 
ming and diving has been started 
here at NSC. Miss Joyce Hillard is 
in charge of the club. Thus far the 
club has 35 members comprised 
of twenty girls and fifteen boys. 
Membership in this club is open to 
any student of Northwestern State 
College. 

The club holds workouts every 
Monday, Wednesday and Friday 
from 4-5 p.m. and also every Thur- 
sday night from 6-8. 



Archery Club 
Is Organized 

An archery club has been organ- 
ized at Northwestern State College. 
It is a non-credit course of instruc- 
tion and shooting. Instructor of the 
course will be a graduate, Bill 
Pearson. He will be assisted by Ro- 
berta Westcott, a former state 
champion. 

Practices are held from 3:30- 
5:00 p.m. Monday thru Thursday 
behind Williamson Hall. 



ATTENTION ! 

Sweat Shirts and Night Shirts 
Have Arrived ! 

Sweat shirts in black, red, 
yellow and blue 

Baker's Town and Campus Bookstore 



SENIOR — MEN — WOMEN 
Parttime Work During Your Leisure Hours 
Excellent Pay — Write Clayton Cornish 
Box 1414 Campus — Giving Name and Telephone No. 



Hugged looking but lightweight! Every detail in the 
vamps of these Pedwins has been painstakingly hand- 
sewn by master craftsmen. That's why they not only 
exude good taste, but become a powerful selling 
factor for your appearance. For proof, take a few 
minutes to observe our stock of Pedwin hand stitched 
shoes. 

The rugged 

look of 
hand stitching 

$10.99 




pedwin 




BODIE'S SHOES 

208 Front St. 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1963 





Social WUud 



MISS JIMMIE CAROL STILL 
is the new sponsor of Delta Mu 
chapter of Sigma Kappa soror- 
ity. Miss Still has recently 
joined the Northwestern State 
College faculty. She was grad- 
uated from the University of 
Mississippi where she received 
the masters degree in English 
and Delta State College, where 
she received the bachelor of 
arts degree. 



Mrs. Kyser Speaks 
To AWS Officers 

Associated Women Students ex- 
ecutive officers and council met 
Monday in Natchitoches Hall to 
hear a presentation of the history 
of Natchitoches and Northwestern 
State College. 

Speaker for the occasion was 
Mrs. John S. Kyser. As she spoke 
to the group, Mrs. Kyser used 
slides of the town and the campus. 
Her address coincides with the 
80th anniversary of Northwestern 
and the 250th anniversary of Nat- 
chitoches, to be celebrated in 1964. 



DELTA ZETA 

Epsilon Beta Chapter of Delta 
Zeta has welcomed the following 
new pledges Misses Charlotte Hill, 
Cathy Jones, Sheila Monsour, Char- 
lotte Nohse, Doris Scales and Mir- 
iam Crafts. 

Pledge trainer Jean Walker pre- 
sided at the regular pledge meet- 
ing Monday, Sept. 30. At the meet- 
ing pledges elected Doris Scales as 
president of the 1963 pledge class; 
Jane Rucker, vice-president; Judy 
Richardson, secretary; and Bennie 
Holliday, treasurer. 

At the regular meeting of the 
actives, a social calendar was pre- 
sented to the group for approval. 
It included such events as an open 
house following homecoming and 
a Christmas dance. 

Delta Zeta congratulates its sis- 
ters Chris Newsome, Charlotte Hill, 
and Carolyn Thomas for their elec- 
tion to the State Fair Court. Spe- 
cial congratulations went to Cecilia 
Shea who has been elected Queen 
of the State Fair for the second 
consecutive year. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Plans were made for the initia- 
tion of their spring pledges, the 
NSC-Tech Dance and a Homecom- 
ing dance, at the last regular meet- 
ing of the Sigma Taus. 

Spring pledges will be initiated 
on Oct. 12 and 13. The annual Sig- 
ma Tau Gamma Alumni Association 
Victory Dance will be held follow- 
ing the NSC-Tech football game on 
Oct. 19 at the Progressive Men's 
Club. Music will be provided by 
Irma Thomas and "The Royals." 

The Nu chapter will host a 
Homecoming Dance for actives, 
pledges and alumni after the 
Homecoming game, Oct. 26. 

Thursday, the Sigma Tau's were 
really in a working mood. Mem- 
bers participated in a clean-up day 
at the Old Lemee House on Jeffer- 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 



-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m. -9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-.11:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 



Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



Welcome To Natchitoches 

May The Fall 
And Spring Semesters 
Be Successful 

PERSONAL CHECKS CASHED 

MILLSPAUGH'S DRUG STORE 

"In The Heart Of Downtown Natchitoches" 



Phone 21 1 1 



590 Front St. 



son St. Each year the Sigma Tau's 
gather to cut grass, clean windows 
and other chores that need to be 
done in preparations for the an- 
nual historic tour. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

New pledges of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma are planning many 
varied activities to keep them busy 
during their pledge period. Pledge 
projects, such as promoting school 
spirit and working in the Sigma 
house, have already been started. 
Plans are also in effect for Greek 
Tea, to be given at a date to be 
announced for the pledges from 
all the sororities on campus. 

On Friday, Oct. 4, a party was 
given in the Tri-Sigma house hon- 
oring new pledges of Tri-Sigma 
an Sigma Tau Gamma. 

Pledge officers for the year in- 
clude Linda Douglas, president; 
Jane Rice, vice-president; Lila 
Chambers, secretary-treasurer; and 
Mary Lee Grantham and Jewel 
McCoy, house chairman. 



National chapter inspector for 
Sigma Sigma Sigma social soror- 
ity, Mrs. Jeanette Foster Daven- 
port, has been visiting with the 
Tri-Sigmas on the NSC campus 
this week. She met with the offi- 
cers and the various chairmen of 
the chapter and talked with the 
new pledges. 

Mrs. Davenport graduated from 
Southern Illinois University, where 
she now works as an administra- 
tive secretary to the Dierctor of 
Business Affairs. She was a mem- 
ber of Alpha Nu chapter of Tri- 
Sigma at S.I.U. where she major 
ed in management and minored in 
economics. 




HORS D'OERVRES and punch were served by Associated 
Women Students president Barbara Martin, AWS vice 
president Irby McCan and Mrs. John Robson to those at- 
tending the annual President's Coffee held Oct. 1 in the 
President's Cottage on College Avenue, (photo by Gene 
Maddox) 

President And Mrs. Kyser Fete 
New Faculty Members At Reception 

Under a harvest moon and in a I new members of the school of arts 



setting of fall colors, President and 
Mrs. John S. Kyser received the 
new faculty members of Northwest- 
ern at their annual reception Tues- 
day, Oct. 1, from 7 to 10 p.m. 

Dr. and Mrs. John A. Jones in- 
troduced the new faculty members 
of the school of education. Those 



Geology Exhibit 
Now In Library 



SIGMA KAPPA 

The Sigma Kappa's welcome this 
week a new sister, Miss Barbara I Last week Dr. James Noel opened 
Pearson. Barbara was issued a Sig- la .,f olo gJ. exhibit m the Russell 
ma v ka ,^„*i„ J„ Library displaying many interest- 



ma K bid recently and plans are 
being made for her peldging. 

The pledges of the Delta Mu 
chapter recently met and held elec- 
tions for this term. Officers elected 
are Linda Daughtry, president; 
Sandra Kelley, vice-president; Peg- 
gy Casey, secretary; Margie Mc- 
Carty, treasurer; Linda Sue Wal- 
lace, social and activities chairman; 
Sandy Sandefer, philanthropy 
chairman; Diane Goza, standards 
committee member; Betty Ponder, 
scholarship chairman, and Barbara 
Pearson, pledge rush chairman. 

The sisters of Sigma Kappa are 
very proud of their sister, Miss Bar- 
bara Wallace, for her recent elec- 
tion as Freshman Women's Repre- 
sentative. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Alpha Sigs welcome another sis- 
ter into Psi Psi chapter. She is Miss 
Melba Virchur. The members of 
Psi Psi chapter extend to her a 
special welcome as she comes to 
us from Campti as a commuting 
student. 

Members of Alpha Sigma Alpha 
are giving a slumber party in their 
house Saturday night for the pled- 
ges. The purpose is for each active 
to reveal their secret "lil" sister. 
For three weeks the pledges have 
been receiving strange notes and 
hidden clues as to the identy of 
their sisters and Saturday night 
they will find out who they really 
are. 



ing items from the past. This ex- 
hibit will remain open for an in- 
definite period. 

Among the oldest items to be 
viewed is the vertebra of a whale, 
which was found in Montgomery, 
La., and is approximately 55-million 
years old. Other exhibits include a 
dinosaur bone from Wyoming, 120- 
million years of age, a meteorite 
from Vermont, gold ore from Colo- 
rado, jade from Burma, topaz from 
Brazil, and a volcanic bomb. 

The whole idea of the exhibition 
is to show how varied the field of 
geology is, and the many oppor- 
tunities that await any young man 
or woman who might be interested 
in such a career. Dr. Noel states 
he plans to change the exhibit regu- 
larly in order to show students as 
many items as possible. 

A future exhibit will show the 
various colors many of these mine- 
rals have under ultraviolet light. 



Oils Exhibit Set 

Orville Hanchey, associate pro- 
fessor and head of the art depart- 
ment, announced this week that 
the oils of James C. Thorn will be 
on exhibit in the art gallery of the 
Fine Arts building beginning Sun- 
day. 

Exhibits are shown from 9 a.m. 
to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday; 
9 to 11 a.m. Saturday; and 1-5 p.m. 
Sunday. The oil paintings will be 
shown for two weeks. 



MAKE 

YOUR 

FAMILY 

AT HOME 
Away From Home. 




SHAMROCK MOTEL 

Highway 1 South Phone 5566 



and sciences were introduced by 
Dr. and Mrs. George A. Stokes. 

Acting dean of the school of 
nursing, Miss Etta Ann Hincker, 
introduced the new nursing faculty 
members. 

Refreshments were served in the 
dining room, the terrace and porte 
que chere. The main service was 
an elaborate arrangement of hors 
d'oervres placed in the dining 
room. Its designer was Mrs. Alva 
S. Younger, dietitian at St. Denis 
Dining Hall. In addition to coffee 
and punch, sandwiches and various 
dips were served. 

Associated Women Students pre- 
sident Barbara Martin and other 
AWS members assisted in courtes- 
ies. 

Nursing students from Pineville, 
Shreveport and Baton Rouge were 
among the guests. 



Prizes Offered For 
Collegiate Poetry 

Poetry is wanted for the new 
1963-64 Inter-Collegiate Poetry Con- 
gress Anthology. Selections will be 
based upon poetic merit and chosen 
from colleges and universities 
throughout the country. 

A first prize of $25 will be 
awarded, with a second and third 
prize of $15 and $10 respectively. 
All poetry must be submitted no 
later than Nov 25. 

All contributors shall be noti- 
fied of the editor's decision within 
two weeks of receipt of poetry and 
shall have the opportunity of ob- 
taining the completed anthology, 
to be in print by mid December. 

Articles should be submitted to 
the Inter-Collegiate Poetry Con- 
gress, 528 Market Street, Lewis- 
burg, Pa. 



Students Perform 
At Recital Hour 

The Student Recital Hour, a med- 
ium through which Northwestern 
music majors exhibit their talents, 
was held Thursday at 11 p.m. in the 
Little Theatre. 

The Hour is incorporated into a 
music laboratory, and is a required 
portion of the music curriculum 
for majors in the field. 

Among performers were Diana 
Aldredge on the flute, accompanied 
by Cathy James; and David Wil- 
liams presenting a clarinet solo, 
accompanied by Wanda Radford. 
Numerous other students also per- 
formed. 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




TO PRESIDE OVER the year's activities of the Industrial 
Arts Club are, left to right, Lewis Stahl, secretary; Paul 
H. Sepulvado, president; James Johnson, vice-president; 
James Scruggs, publicity chairman; and Jesse Morrison, 
treasurer, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



Year For Building Debate Team, 
Forensics Coach Donald Graham Says 



by Marie Bacque 

The debate squad at Northwest- 
ern is now entering a "year for 
building," stated Donald Graham, 
assistant professor of speech and 
forensics coach. Graham stressed 
the fact that, although last year's 
record was not impressive because 
of a budget deficiency, the squad 
gained valuable experience. This 
building of a strong debate team 
will take time; all that is needed 
now are the students with enough 
interest and fortitude to join. 

Graham believes that the experi- 
ence a student gains in debate, 
whether he is a speech major or 
not, will be a great help to him in 
the future. The debate program is 
not only for the glory of the school 
but rather to enable students to 
get experience for his own person- 
al satisfaction. 

Because debate will take, up 
quite a bit of a student's time, 
Graham recommends that those 
students who wish to be on the 
squad have at least a C-plus ave- 
rage. 

Debate Topic 

The debate topic for colleges this 
year will be: "Resolved That the 
Federal Government Should Guar- 
antee an Opportunity for Higher 



Education to All Qualified High 
School Graduates." 

Eight trips for the squad were 
included in the tentative schedule 
for the year. They are a two day 
discussion meet at Louisiana State 
University, in Baton Rouge on Oct. 
25-26; the Louisiana Polytechnic 
tournament in Ruston, which in- 
cludes contests in debate, oration, 
extemporaneous and radio speak- 
ing; the first week in December 
there will be a beginners tourney 
at Mississippi College, in Clinton; 
and in the second week of Decem- 
ber, the Louisiana Speech Associa- 
tion sponsors a three day meet at 
the University of Southwestern 
Louisiana in Lafayette, for both 
high school and college contest- 
ants. Northwestern students will 
participate in college events and 
judge high school contests. 

Toughest Meet 

In January Northwestern's squad 
will journey to its toughest tourn- 
ament of the year at Millsaps Col- 
lege in Jackson, Miss.; Feb. will 
find the debaters at the Universi- 
ty of Southern Mississippi in Hat- 
tesburg; there will be two meets 
in March, the first a meet at Missi- 
ssippi State College for women in 
Columbus and the annual North- 



Prudhomme Hall 
Elects Officers 

Prudhomme Hall dormitory coun- 
cil elected officers this week to 
serve for the coming year. Officers 
are: Charles Chalfant, president; 
Jo- Jo Giglio, vice-president; and 
Farley Gray, secretary-treasurer. 

Other members of the council 
include Henry Henderson, Calbert 
Mercantel, Gerald Cooley, Allen 
Plummer, Gary Johnson, Johnny 
Adams, Fred McDowell and J. P. 
Rice. 

The duties of the council are to 
act as a disciplinary board, as of- 
ficial hosts for the dormitory on 
homecoming and mom and dad 
day, to assist the monitors in any 
way possible, and to work for any 
improvements which might be nec- 
essary in Prudhomme. 

Last year's council was instru- 
mental in obtaining a washer and 
dryer and an upstairs study room. 



western State College meet. 

The members of this year's de- 
bate squad are; varsity men's divi- 
sion, Sam Shelton and Claire Baed- 
er; varsity women's division, Cindy 
Smith and Linda Jackson; senior 
men's division, William Rowell, 
William Lindsey and Gary Piper; 
senior women's division, Judy Join' 
er and Dolores Russell; junior di 
vision (men), Michael Wilson, Har 
ry Kirk, David Durr, John Wood- 
yard, Alfred Hathorn, Joseph Vid- 
mar, Ronnie Hall and William 
Maher; women's junior division; 
Sue Wells, Kathleen Bishop, Ann 
Busenbarrick and Suzie White. 

There are still places on the 
squad open and all interested stu- 
dents are encouraged to contact 
Graham at the speech department. 



We Specialize In 
Hair Shaping And 
Permanent Waving 

CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 




EXCHANGE BANK & TRUST 

BROADMOOR BRANCH DRIVE-IN BANK 



CO. 



Two Drive-In Windows to Serve You Quickly 
Corner Keyser and Williams Avenue South 
NEW MODERN CONVENIENT 

We Welcome Accounts From Faculty and Students 
Serving Continuously Since 1892 

Natchitoches Louisiana 

Member FDIC 



HAIR STYLING AND SHAPING 
Prices Slashed 

FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 4536 AND VISIT 
Tressie Watts Elsie Simpson 

Irma Courtney Jean Boucher 

AT 

TRESSIE'S BEAUTY SOLON 

201 East Third at Keyser 




On Campus 

(Author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys 
and Barefoot Boy With Cheek) 



with 



HAPPINESS CAN'T BUY MONEY 

With tuition costs steadily on the rise, more and more under- 
graduates are looking into the student loan plan. If you are 
one such, you would do well to consider the case of Leonid 
Sigafoos. 

Leonid, the son of an unemployed bean gleaner in Straight- 
ened Circumstances, Montana, had his heart set on going to 
college, but his father, alas, could not afford to send him. 
Leonid applied for a Regents Scholarship, but his reading 
speed, alas, was not very rapid — three words an hour — and 
before he could finish the first page of his exam, the Regents 
tad closed their briefcases crossly and gone home. Leonid then 
applied for an athletic scholarship, but he had, alas, only a single 
athletic skill— picking up beebees with his toes— and this, alas, 
aroused only fleeting enthusiasm among the coaches 

And then— happy day!— Leonid learned of the student loan 
plan: he could borrow money for his tuition and repay it in 
easy installments after he left school! 

Happily Leonid enrolled in the Southeastern Montana Col- 




lege of Lanolin and Restoration Drama and happily began a 
college career that grew happier year by year. Indeed, it be- 
came altogether ecstatic in his senior year because Leonid met 
a coed named Anna Livia Plurabelle with hair like beaten gold 
and eyes like two sockets full of Lake Louise. Love gripped 
them in its big moist palm, and they were betrothed on St. 
Crispin's Day. 

Happily they made plans to be married immediately after 
commencement— plans, alas, that were never to come to fruition 
because Leonid, alas, learned that Anna Livia, like himself, 
was in college on a student loan, which meant that he not only 
had to repay his own loan after graduation but also Anna 
Livia's and the job, alas, that was waiting for Leonid at the 
Butte Otter Works simply did not pay enough, alas, to cover 
both loans, plus rent and food and clothing and television 
repairs. 

Heavy hearted, Leonid and Anna Livia sat down and lit 
Marlboro Cigarettes and tried to find an answer to their prob- 
lem—and, sure enough, they did! I do not know whether or 
not Marlboro Cigarettes helped them find an answer; all I know 
is that Marlboros taste good and look good and filter good, and 
when the clouds gather and the world is black as the pit from 
pole to pole, it is a heap of comfort and satisfaction to be sure 
that Marlboros will always provide the same easy pleasure, 
the same unstinting tobacco flavor, in all times and climes and 
conditions. That's all I know. 

Leonid and Anna Livia, I say, did find an answer— a very 
simple one. If their student loans did not come due until they 
left school, why then they just wouldn't leave school! So after 
receiving their bachelor's degrees, they re-enrolled and took 
master's degrees. After that they took doctor's degrees-loads 
and loads of them— until today Leonid and Anna Livia, both 
aged 87, both still in school, hold doctorates in Philosophy, 
Humane Letters, Jurisprudence, "Veterinary Medicine, Civil 
Engineering, Optometry, Woodpulp, and Dewey Decimals. 

Their student loans, at the end of the last fiscal year, 
amounted to a combined total of nineteen million dollars -a 
sum which they probably would have found some difficulty in 
repaying had not the Department of the Interior recently de- 
clared them a National Park. 19M M „ 

* * * 

fou don't need a student loan— just a little loose change- 
to grab a pack of smoking pleasure: Marlboros, sold in all 
fifty states in familiar soft pack and Flip-Top bo*. 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1963 




TWISTIN' AT THE after-game dance Saturday night were 
Glenda Wamble and Bill Schwartz, left photo, and Billy 
Jarrett and Jo Ann Gourdon, right. Music for the event 
was provided by the Rhythm Dukes. 




$6. 99 



GUARANTEED 
TO FIT 

We have your size in the 
young set's favorite flat by 
Idfe Stride. The smooth- 
est look around. 



Quality Shoestore 

628 FRONT STREET 



Home Ec Students 
Given Reception 

"Historical Natchitoches" was 
the theme chosen for the annual 
reception given in honor of fresh- 
man home economics students, 
Thursday, between the hours of 
7:30 and 9 p.m. in the living room 
of the Home Economics building. 

Guests included officers of the 
Association of Natchitoches Wo- 
men for the Preservation of His- 
toric Natchitoches who were dress- 
ed in costumes of historic nature. 
Attending were Mrs. John S. Kyser, 
president; Miss Carmen Breazeal, 
first vice-president; Mrs. Peyton 
Cunningham, second vice-president; 
Mrs. George Sutton, secretary; and 
Mrs. Herman Taylor, treasurer. 

Other guests were Dr. John S. 
Kyser, Dr. and Mrs. David Town- 
send, Dr. and Mrs. John Jones, Dr. 
and Mrs. George Stokes, Dr. and 
Mrs. Leo Allbritten, Mr. and Mrs. 
Dudley Fulton, Leonard Nichols, 
Mrs. Lucile Hendrick, Miss Etta 
Anne Hincker, Miss Etta Mae Mar- 
tin, Mrs. Helen Wheat and Mr. and 
Mrs. Sylvan Nelken. 

Decoration and refreshments car- 
ried out the colonial theme. Re- 
freshments were served by Melba 
Williamson and Mary Ann Bray 
wearing colonial costumes. Mary 
Blackman, Jay Lou Allen, Laurie 
Harris assisted with the serving. 



ROTC Rifle Team 

Sets Tentative Meets 

Louisiana State headed the list 
of the opponents for the North- 
western State rifle team in a ten- 
ative schedule released by Sgt. 
Edgar Odom. The Demons met the 
Tigers Wednesday and will meet 
McNeese Nov. 9 here. The team 
goes on the road to La. Tech to 
meet the Bulldogs in a match set 
for Dec. 14. By this time more 
teams should be on the list to fur- 
nish competition. 



Student, College 
Officials Discuss 
Student Center 

Members of the Social Commit- 
tee of the Northwestern State Col- 
lege Student Council met this week 
with representatives fo the office 
of Student Relations in an effort 
to plan a program of activities for 
the use of the Student Center. Pre- 
liminary discussions centered 
around furnishings and activities 
that might be conducted within the 
present existing policies and new 
ones were proposed. 

Plans include the placing of 
movable walls so as to form a cor- 
ridor along the wall by the book- 
store and post office. It will extend 
across the ball room to the en- 
trance to the Student Center Cafe. 
The area behind these walls would 
be dedicated to the active garhes, 
quiet games and a reading area. A 
sample of the proposed wall is now 
being constructed and should be 
in place shortly. Sub-committees 
are studying furniture, games and 
other equipment. 



Two Nuns Visit 
Canterbury Club 

The Canterbury Club of North- 
western State College was visited 
last week by Mother Pattie and Sis- 
Gwendolyn from the Community of 
the Way of the Cross. 

The two nuns, who were fea- 
tured in the "Shreveport Times" 
last Sunday, spoke to the club 
about the little known cloistered 
way of life. The sisters plan to visit 
all the college groups in the dio- 
cese of Louisiana before concluding 
their tour. 




Ag Department 
Cattle In Fair 

The Northwestern State College 
Agriculture Department again has 
many animals entered in open com- 
petition at the Natchitoches Parish 
Fair underway this week. They con- 
sist of Holsteins, Guernseys, Brown 
Swiss, Jerseys and Herefords. A 
total of 17 are entered. 

The department is hoping to ex- 
ceed last year's record of 10 purple 
ribbons and two breed grand 
championships. 

Dr. Ralph Fell, head of the De- 
partment of Agriculture, stated: 
"Showing livestock gives students 
experience in management, fitting 
and showing, which are essentials 
of good cattle production. Also, 
we feel that our work and partici- 
pation is a contribution to the fair 
as well as to our college students." 



ANOTHER SPECIAL SALE 
Only A Few Left .... 

Tussy MIDNIGHT Hand And Body Lotion 

LARGE 12 OZ. BOTTLE 

$2.00 Value 

Now Only 

$1.00 

Limited Time Only 

Ask About Our Complete MAX FACTOR 
Treatment Line 

McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 

Prescription Specialists Since 1891 
Front & Church Streets Phone 2461 




CANTERBURY CLUB OFFICERS for the fall semester 
are, left to right, Joseph J. Nectoux, president; Pat Syl- 
vester, secretary; Don L. Purdy, vice president; and Jimmy 
Boyd, reporter. The Canterbury Club is the religious or- 
ganization for Episcopal students, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



CANE THEATRE 



FRIDAY & SATURDAY 



They look like kids - but they want 
love like adults! •THE^ 



THEATRE 



SUNDAY— MONDAY— TUESDAY 



PAUL 

NEWMAN 
JOANNE 
WOODWARD 

MiffliiER/EraBoii MAURICE GHEVAUER 




MEIWIU SKAVtlSOIfS prabctao at 

NEW 

KIND 
OF LOVE 

TECHNICOLOR" 



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 



t'RCHMLOVfYN MAYER presents in association *ith SEVEN ARTS PRODUCTIONS JAMES B. HARRIS and STANLEY KUBRICK'S 

LOLITA 



APPROVED BY THE FRODUCIlON CODE ADMINISIBAIION. 




Natchitoches Theatres 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



DON 



Thursday and Friday 



Dolores Hart 
Hugh O'Brian 
in 

'COME FLY WITH ME' 
Panavision-color 



Saturday's 
Double Feature 



'CIRCUS OF HORRORS 
color 
— co-feature — 
"WARRIORS FIVE" 



Sun, Mon & Tues 



Sandra Dee 
Pete Fonda 
in 

'TAMMY AND THE 
DOCTOR" 
color 



Wednesday 
BUCK NIGHT 



John Wayne 
in 

"THE SEARCHERS" 
color 

— co-feature — 
'GIRL OF THE NIGHT' 



Thursday and Friday 



Academy Award 
Nominee 
"Best Foreign Film 
of the Year" 
'SUNDAYS AND CYBELE' 



Saturday's 
Double Feature 



Richard Basehart 
Alex Nicol 
in 

"THE SAVAGE GUNS" 
color 

— co-feature — 
Latest Developments 
of Science Are Used 
by Diamond Thieves in. 
"RIFIFI IN TOKYO" 
Starring 
Karl Boehm 



Sunday-Wednesday 



Guy Williams 
in 

'CAPTAIN SINDBAD' 
color 




NSC - 

8 p.m. Saturday 
State Fair StacLcctrzi. 



■ ]o c a [o / 

7c V ° 





Nursing Teachers To Attend Meet 



Four members of the North- 
western State College School of 
Nursing faculty will attend the an- 
nual convention of the Louisiana 
State Nurses Association, Monday 
through Friday, Oct. 21-25, at the 
Fontainbleau Motor Hotel, New 
Orleans. 

Miss Etta Anne Hincker, acting 
dean, will be attending as a mem- 
ber of the board of directors of 
the association and will be a par- 
ticipant of the opening program 
meeting of the group on Tuesday 

Miss Marie Primm, director of 
the Shreveport campus of the 
School, will be attending as a mem- 
ber of the board of directors for 
the Louisiana League for Nursing. 

Mrs. Grace Riely, director of the 
Pineville campus and Mrs. Tiny 



Calender, director of the Baton 
Rouge campus, will be attending 
as members of the association. 

Held in conjunction with the 
above, the Louisiana Association of 
Student Nurses, Oct. 21-24, will be 
attended by thirteen NSC stu- 

Presiding over these meetings 
will be Miss Barbara Humble, 
president of the association and a 
senior NSC nursing student. Miss 
Linda Lattier will be attending as 
the NSC representative in a con- 
test to name "Miss Student Nurse 
of the Year." 

Others attending from NSC will 
be Janet Malone, Suzanne Petty, 
Janet Githens, Teresa Metz, Ar- 
leen Rolling, Mydra Richard, An- 
drea Terrell, Bobbie Brittingham, 
Carol Ann Bingham, Margarette 
Lawrence and Carolyn Sue White. 



mony at State Fair stadium the 
Queen, maids and escorts of both 
schools will be presented to the 
fans. The marching band of NSC 
will meet the Bulldog band at mid- 
fied to stand at attention while 
the drill teams of boh schoos per- 
form. 



Demonland In High Spirits As Time 
Draws Near For Classic With Tech 

by Pat McMeel 

For one week each year Demonland is a howling, effigy 
burning, high spirited section of real estate in which pande- 
monium reigns supreme. This is called NSC-Tech week. This 
week has been no exception Many 
activities were held, and more are 
being planned. 

Monday there was a peprally in 
which student council members 
distributed 7,000 "WRECK TECH" 
cards to the students. In Shreve- 
port Sonny Hargrove and s-tate 
fair queen Cecelia Shea met with 
Mayor Clyde Fant, and two repre- 
sentatives from Louisiana Tech to 
Proclaim NSC-Tech day. 

Court Presented 

On Tuesday, the State Fair court 
and maids were presented to the 
student body in an assembly held 
in the men's gym With the court 
were the Demonettes and the ma- 
jorettes who provided the enter- 
ment. 

The biggest night of Tech Week 
occured on Thursday night a s the 
"Bulldog" was burned in effigy to 
the cheers of hundreds of Demons. 
This was followed by a march 
downtown where another pep-rally 
w as held "down by the riverside." 

Also in Shreveport, Sonny Har- 
grove and Cecelia Shea along with 
Art Jones the Demon, appeared on 
TV Channel 6 and 3. They spoke 
about the history and friendly ri- 
valry between the two schools 
Who have played each other an- 
nually since 1911. 

Shreveport Bound 

Friday will be relatively quiet 
as the students and faculty will be 
°n their way home or to Shreve- 
Port for the game Saturday night. 

Saturday is the day the Demons 
and the Bulldogs have long await- 
e d. Downtown Shreveport will be 
the scene of the annual Tech-NSC 
Parade which will begin at 2:30 
P.m. Immediately following this, 
a pep-rally will be hed on the Mi- 
lam St. side of the Caddo Parish 
court house for all Demons. 

At 7:40 p.m. in a pre-game cere- 




urre 



nt S 



auce 



VOL. XLLX— No. 8 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, La. Thursday, Oct. 17, 1963 




The Dallas Symphony Orchestra 



Dallas Symphony Orchestra To Perform Tuesday 



by Lola Ross 

The Dallas Symphony Orchestra 
will be this year's first presenta- 
tion of the Natchitoches-North- 
western Concert Association. The 
orchestra, under the direction of 
Danold Johanos, will perform 
Tuesday at 8 p.m in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium, according to Joseph 
B. Carlucci, chairman of the as- 
sociation. 

During its 63-year history, the 
activities of the orchestra have 
been expanded to include per- 



formances outside of Dallas. Com- 
posed entirely of professional 
musicians, the symphony group 
has become known throughout the 
United States as one of the na- 
tion's finest. 

Praised 

Musical director Johanos, a na- 
tive of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, has 
been acclaimed for his unerring 
musical instinct. Earlier this year 
the orchestra performed in Mon- 
roe, and the "Monroe News-Star" 
proclaimed that "indeed, there's 




TO REIGN OVER activities in Shreveport this Saturday when NSC meets Tech, are 
left to right: Jeanie Marler, of Alexandria; Chris Newsome, Leesville; Carolyn Thom- 
as, Shreveport; Linda Hansford, Doyline; Queen Cecilia Shea, Shreveport; Sherry Lynn 
Boucher, Springhill; Wilma Lee Hunt, Shreveport; Nancy Clayton, Natchitoches; and 
Charlotte Ann Hill, Shreveport. 



more in Texas than oil; there's 
good music in large measure." 

In 1962 Johanos received the 
international honor of being asked 
to conduct several concerts on the 
regular series for the celebrated 
Concertgebouw Orchestra of Am- 
sterdam, Netherlands. After this 
he was hailed as "a born conduc- 
tor" and "convincing proof of the 
artistic potential of the United 
States." He will conduct the Con- 
certgebouw Orchestra again this 
season in Amsterdam, plus guest- 
conducting of the Philadelphia 
Orchestra, the Rochester Philhar- 
monic, the Vancouver and Denver 
symphony orchestras. 

Named Director 

Johanos, 35, began conducting 
while in high school. He later at- 
tended the well-known Eastman 
School of Music. His first profes- 
sional effort was with the Altoo- 
na, Pa. Symphony. In 1955 he be- 
gan a year's study in Europe, and 
followed this with a year of work 
with Eugene Ormandy in Phila- 
delphia. After 18 more months of 
study abroad, Johanos was invited 
to become associate conductor at 
Dallas. 

Students will be admitted to 
the NSC performance on I.D cards. 
Other persons are admitted with 
season tickets. According to Dr. 
Carlucci, season tickets are still 
on sale at the office of the music 
department. 

Another artist series production 
is slated for Nov. 18 and two are 
scheduled for the spring semester. 



NO DANCE FRIDAY 

Due to the large absence of stu- 
dents from campus during the 
Tech game weekend, there will be 
no Friday night dance this week. 

Dr. Colleen Nelkin termed last 
Friday night's dance as a success. 
The dances, sponsored by the Con- 
temporary Dance Club, are held 
each Friday night in the Women's 
Gymnasium from 8 - 10:30. All 
students are encouraged to come 
and join in on the fun! 



V 



FT 

Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 




TWO NORTHWESTERN STUDENTS have received schol- 
arships from the Louisiana Land and Exploration Com- 
pany totaling $1000. The students, in the wildlife manage- 
ment program, were awarded $500 each. They are Wen- 
dell A. Neal, left, and Dana Roy Sanders, right. 




AND ALL YOUR 
CLEANING NEEDS 

COMMUNITY 
CLEANERS 

Phone 2229 
115 Second St. 



"Sauce" Receives 
Second Class Rate 

The "Current Sauce" was given a 
second class rating during the 
spring semester in a critical anal- 
ysis conducted by the Associated 
Collegiate Press. 

According to the ACP, second 
class ratings are given to the ma- 
jority of entries which have been 
doing a good job in a workmanlike 
manner. Wayne Summers edited 
the "Sauce" during the spring 
term. 

The paper recieved a "very 
good" rating only in two cate- 
gories: editorial page makeup and 
sports display. 



Lentz Will Speak 
At Assembly Tues. 

Serge Lentz, world renowned 
journalist and adventurer who has 
just returned from Red China, will 
speak at an assembly in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium Tuesday at 10 
a.m. 

Posing as a textile buyer, Lentz 
got the V.I.P. treatment from the 
Reds as he toured the cities of 
Shanghai, Canton and Peking. He 
also detoured several times into 
the rural sections of Red China to 
find out first hand, how the na- 
tives of the Peoples Republic really 
live under Communist domination. 

Plans Changed 

Serge Lentz planned to stay in 
the country longer than three 
weeks, however he changed his 
plans when two Chinese Secret 
Service agents in Canton woke him 
in the middle of the night and sub- 
jected him to an all night interro- 
gation. When they finally let him 
go the next day, Lentz decided the 
Red Carpet was quickly being pull- 
ed from under his feet, and he 
rapidly made plans to leave. Col- 
lecting his cameras, and arranging 
for his film to be smuggled out of 
the country, he left the hotel leav- 
ing his luggage behind and caught 
a train for a nerve-wrecking jour- 
ney to the border and safety in 
Hong Kong. 

Interviews 

Back in this country, Lentz was 
interviewed by Walter Cronkite on 
Sept. 11, and the nation was amazed 
by his stories. Since then he has 
been on German and European 
news shows, and is writing the 
complete story in the "Saturday 
Evening Post," and "Newsweek" 
magazines. A seven part series on 
his trip has appeared in the "Wash- 



SENIOR — MEN — WOMEN 
Parttime Work During Your Leisure Hours 
Excellent Pay — Write Box 1414, Campus 
Give Name and Telephone No. 




NORTHWESTERN STATE COLLEGE Student Body offi- 
cers to serve this school year are, top row, Sonny Har- 
grove, president; and Vincent Cuellar, vice-president. In 
the bottom row are Carolyn Thomas, secretary; and Butch 
Chase, treasurer. 



ington Post" and 30 other U.S. 
newspapers in mid-August. 

With an impressive background 
as a student of political science 
and a foreign correspondent, he is 
well qualified to give an interpera- 
tive and exciting story on his 
travels behind the Iron Curtain. 

Lentz was educated at Cambridge 
University in England as well as 
de Sciences Politiques in Paris. He 
was a champion downhill skier in 





V-Taper 



Headline : 

BEST IK BROADCLOTH 



Hew "V-Taper" Windsor Classics by VAN HEUSEN< 
(from the "417" collection) 
fit slimmer, trimmer. 



Text: 

These "kVJ V-Taper" creations by Van Heusen 
are the best thing that's happened to shirts 
in a long time. Featuring a slimmer overall 
trim fit. The smoothest, finest broadcloth 
in neat pen-slim stripes, end *n ends and 
whites. The exclusive Snap-Tab Collar that 
snaps into place in a matter of seconds. 



NICHOLS 



Europe, and a high fashion photo- 
grapher for two years. He has been 
awarded two Europa Awards (equi- 
valent of the Pulitzer Prize) for 
his on the spot coverage of the 
crisis in Algeria, as well as having 
toured such troubled spots as Cuba, 
Indo China, Budapest, Yemen, Iran 
and South Africa. 



Saturday Is Holiday 

President John S. Kyser has an- 
nounced the following holiday 
schedule for October. 

A college wide holiday will be 
held Saturday in relation to the 
State Fair in Shreveport. This has 
been a tradition for more than a 
generation. 

Homecoming, on Oct. 26, will 
officially begin after the conclu- 
sion of the first period class. Col- 
lege offices will remain open as 
usual, with time off to see the 
parade the only exception. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 




The food looks 
Great! 
It tastes 
Great! 
at 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



■ 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



More About Our Policy 

We think it wise to say more concerning the policy of the 
"Current Sauce" to stop using material which we feel will 
tend to advocate or promote integration. 

Our editorial, needless to say, was misunderstood — hy 
some whom we thought had the intelligence to understand it. 

To set the record straight, we are not for, nor do we ad- 
vocate a news blackout when it comes to information about 
integration, or about any other subject. 

If a speaker on campus gives an intelligent discussion on 
integration and segregation, you'll find a story about it in the 
"Sauce." We should be the last to hold any kind of news from 
the public which we serve. 

Again, we will not print any material which tends to ad- 
vocate or promote integration. Nor will we be a member of 
any organization which is promoting integration. What other 
people believe and hold membership in is their own business. 

It is true that the battle against integration should not be 
waged in ignorance and darkness, but how in the world can a 
newspaper fight something in one week's issue and in the next 
week's issue advocate it? It just can't be done. 

We feel that playing around with unwritten policy is like 
groping around in the dark, knowing not where to go. 

We are not ashamed of what we believe in and what we 
stand for and we don't care who knows it. One of the traditions 
of people of the Old South was that they had courage, fortitude 
and determination. Yes, courage to fight for what they thought 
was right. 

We regard the opinions of others very highly. And when 
we say something about them, we are not talking about them 
personally, but we are referring to their attitudes and opinions 
and philosophies. 

Our attitude on the matter, we think, is now clear beyond 
a doubt. 



ill Two Birds With One Stone 

The Demons need support. Football players agree that the 
cheers from the student body do boost their spirits, and since 
the NSC-Tech classic will be one of the toughest games of the 
season, every booster is needed to back the team in Shreveport 
Saturday. 

The day's events should provide enjoyment for any North- 
western student. Besides the game, there will be the fair, the 
parade, and the after-game dances in the Shreveport area. We 
can kill a couple of birds with one stone by journeying to the 
big city Saturday — we can back our team and offer ourselves 
a little recreation. 

Northwestern lost its game to Abilene Christian last week- 
end, while Tech stomped Southwestern Louisiana 48-0. From 
one viewpoint, we might say that the Bulldogs have gained 
self-confidence from their victory, and the Demons possibly 
lost theirs to some extent after a weak seasonal beginning and 
the recent loss. This is all the more reason to render an appear- 
ance at State Fair Stadium in an effort to back the team of our 
choice — the Demons. 



This Is National Newspaper Week 

This is National Newspaper Week. 

Newspapers survive on their publics and strive to please 
them. The "Current Sauce" is no exception. If our paper is to 
please its public, the student body, it must have both criticism 
and interest. This year's paper has had much interest from 
NSC students, but has failed to receive open criticism which 
might help it to serve the student body better. 

Since this is National Newspaper Week, we ask for real 
notice; is the paper what you want it to be in content, make-up 
and coverage? We open our doors for your complaints and 
helpful hints. 

It seems that the administration is almost our only critical 
analyzer. But it is not the administration that we serve solely; 
we are primarily a medium for the students on the campus and 
center our workings around them. 



I ITTI F MAN ON CAMPUS 




LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 



Responsible Journalism? 

The Editor 
Current Sauce 
Northwestern State College 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Dear Editor: 

Re: today's lead editorial on page 
three, you certainly have every 
right to register editorial opposi- 
tion to integration, and to decline 
to print material which is obvious- 
ly integrationist propaganda. How- 
ever, your stated policy of refusing 
to run anything which merely de- 
scribes or depicts integration, con- 
stitutes a denial of legitimate in- 
formation to your readers, and 
represents an ostrich-like attitude 
which has no place at an institu- 
tion of higher education. 

For example, the N.S.A. endorse- 
ment of the march on Washington, 
while perhaps deplorable, is none- 
theless something of which stu- 
dents ought to be aware, just as 
they ought to be aware of the de- 
tails of President Kennedy's civil 
rights bill, which I also consider 
deplorable. I should imagine that 
segregationists would be among 
those most anxious to be kept in- 
formed on matters of this nature. 
Do you consider a news blackout 
to be among the "traditions of the 
Old South," or, for that matter, 
among the traditions of respon- 
sible journalism? 
Yours sincerely, 
Robert V. Andelson, Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of Government 



A Pat On The Back 

Editor of The Current Sauce 
Northwestern State College 

Speaking from the point of view 
of an average student, not a mem- 
ber of the faculty or some radical 
member of the student body, I 
support you 100 per cent on your 
stand of REFUSING TO USE MA- 
TERIAL WHICH TENDS TO AD- 
VOCATE INTEGRATON. 

The overwhelming majority of 
students have the same conviction 
as you and I It is my desire (and 
nearly all the other students) for 
you to continue the practice of 
fighting integration in everyway 
you can. 

Your job as Editor is to repre- 
sent the majority of students, and 
you are doing just that. You de- 
serve "a pat on the baick." 
Sincerely, 

C. L. "Butch" Chase 
4-1 Accounting Major 



Hot Coffee 



Current Sauce 
Northwestern State College 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 
Editor: 

You are perfectly within your 
rights as "Sauce" editor to com- 
ment on any grievances Northwest- 
ern students may have in regard 
to facilities that should be im- 
proved. However, I think you go a 
little too far in complaining about 
coffee that is served too "hot" 
(last issue's "Editor's Easy Chair). 

I could see your point if the Stu- 
dent Center served coffee that is 
too cold. But since the coffee is not 
boiled nor stale (personally, I pre- 
fer other brands, though), I think 
you could devote your energies to 
something more constructive. After 
all, college students should be cap- 
able of cooling their own coffee. 

If the Student Center is fated to 
be exposed to your baptism of fire, 
I suggest you campaign to have it 
opened earlier on Sunday in order 
that the poor frustrated individu- 
als who slash its furniture will have 
access to the gum machines at that 
time. Then they could rend and 
tear and partially demolish a little 
piece of gum if they didn't care to 
cut up a couch that early in the 
morning. 

Truly, 

Max Duggan 



Page 3 



£dUo>& 




■ by Robert Gentry 



If you're a LOYAL Demon you 
swell with pride— as did we on 
Saturday night — when a radio an- 
nouncer observes that he's always 
disappointed when he inspects col- 
lege campuses other than ours. 



Did you notice the attractive 
sign, advertising next year's 250th 
anniversary of Natchitoches, and 
the 80th birthday of Northwest- 
ern, displayed on a power pole at 
the Lemee House during last week- 
end's historical tours? A very 
good idea, we'd say! 



The weather, so we're told, de- 
layed the departure of our grid 
team (by plane) for Abilene last 
Saturday — upsetting both coaches 
and players, and worrying many 
local fans, including numbers of 
student supporters of the Demons. 



Speaking of the Demons, it's to 
be deplored that illness has caused 
the loss of two capable players 
right before the tussle with Tech. 
And, inasmuch as we're having a 
holiday, ARE YOU PLANNING TO 
GO TO THE GAME at the State 
Fair Saturday? We certainly hope 
so — and the cheer leaders do, too. 
How's about lending your voice to 1 
help spur the boys on to victory? ' 



When we see a gal with the stuff 
applied liberally, we are reminded 
that NO human beings, and just a 
few mink we've seen actually have 
hair like theirs! 



As you read this, ye olde editor 
and his right-handed man, Duffy 
Wall, will be in New York City at 
the annual convention of the As- 
sociated Collegiate Press. We hope 
to learn enough during the three 
day affair, to come back here and 
put you out a better paper. 



Thanks to everyone for helping 
us get the paper out early this 
week, thus enabling Duffy and me 
to go to this very important meet- 
ing in New York. 



Red Hennigan looked like 
Christmas trees when he departed 
Natchitoches on the planes with 
those Demon footballers Satur- 
day — what we mean is that he had 
cameras, lightmeters and miscel- 
laneous equipment draped all 
about his person. 



Ever notice how many of the 
gals on the Northwestern Campus 
are using that "spray" stuff that 
streaks the hair as though it were 
a-graying? Chances are that 10 
years from now they'll be using 
a spray that will hide gray hairs. 




This week I have decided that 
there will be absolutely no criti- 
cism against NSC in my column. 
Instead, I am going to talk about 
everyone's favorite subject. 

Have you ever thought about the 
idea that sex is like the weather? 
Everyone talks about it, but no one 
does anything about it. 

Speaking of sex, campus conver- 
sations centered last week on the 
"thing" at the parish fair. I just 
can't feature anyone getting their 
jollies with a job like that. 

And speaking of fairs.this is the 
week-end that the NSC-Tech bann- 
er makes a round trip to Shreve- 
port. Let's give 'em Hell, Demons, 
and Wreck Tech. 

Observation 

Tommy Putnam made this ob- 
servation the other day, "I don't see 
what everyone sees in Bridget 
Bardot, take away her towel, and 
what do you have?" 

Well Tommy, clothes don't make 
the girl. 

This past week in Natchitoches 
the Association of Natchitoches 
Women for the Preservation of 
Historic Natchitoches held the 
annual tour of the old homes and 
plantations in the area. The at- 
traction is said to have drawn a 
record number of tourist thas year. 

I would like to salute the ladies 
in their efforts to preserve the 
town's old flavor, without imped- 
ing progress. 

One request however, please put 
small bulbs in those lamps that are 
being installed on the river front! 

Finally, the first complete re- 
port on the love life of a pike was 
published by Eugene V. Gudger. 



The "Current Sauce" is unique. 
So far as we know, we are the only 
paper in the world with a coffee 
editor. Yes indeed, and his name is 
Pat McMeel. 

So if you're a coffee drinker, 
why don't you drop by the "Sauce" 
office and get a cup and chat a 
while? If you don't like coffee, 
there's a coke vending machine in 
the hall, and we'll even buy you 
one. Drop by. 



DUZ you just DREFT along with 
the TIDE of unconcern? VEL now 
is the time to CHEER up. If you 
want real JOY, the TREND is for 
all the students to BREEZE right 
into Northwestern. 



Northwestern needs a Demon 
Train. LSU has two purple and 
gold Tiger Trains used for the con- 
veyance of students. The trains 
follow established routes around 
the campus in an attempt to reduce 
automobile traffic during busy 
hours. They are powered by a trac- 
tor covered with a simulated loco- 
motive housing. The trains, which 
are free, includes the distant park- 
ing and housing areas in their 
runs. 



"The Iowa State Daily," Iowa 
State University at Ames, reports 
it lost an annual revenue of $4000 
because the Tobacco Institute de- 
cided to stop advertising in coll- 
ege publications. 



We ran across this in the LTA 
Magazine the other day. It's a 
thought-provoking thought for the 
day, so we pass it on to you here- 
with: 

I am only one; 
But, I am one. 
I cannot do everything 
But I can do something. 
What I can do, I ought to do : 
And what I ought to do, 
By the grace of God, 
I Will Do. 



urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry _ Editor 

Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Annabel Blackiston, Alice 
Ann Ragsdale, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John 0»at) McMeel, Wayne Malone and 
Linda Douglas. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrcng, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 



Abilene Gives NSC 28-18 Defeat 



From the, 




SPORTS DESK 






By - Uerry Brill 



I 5 

c 



by Rick Woodson 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State College's 
Demons got involved in another 
high scoring duel last Saturday, 
but this time the Wildcats from 
Abilene Christian College in Texas 
handed NSC a 28-18 defeat. 

For the second straight weekend 
Northwestern and its opponents 
scored a total of 46 points in free- 
wheeling battles, the Demons 
knocking off Northeast by 27-19. 

Northwestern saw its record fall 
to one win and three losses as de- 
fense seems to be the weak point 
in NSC's grid arsenal. ACC boosted 
its record to 4-2 with the win. 

A fourth quarter touchdown by 
the Wildcats put the game out of 
reach for the Demons, who were 
trailing by only 21-18 at the time. 

NSC opened the scoring in the 
first period when halfback Glenn 
Talbert climaxed an 83 yard drive 
with a 22 yard burst off right 
tackle A two-point conversion was 
nullified by a illegal motion pen- 
alty, and Carroll Long's kick missed 
for a 6-0 Demon lead. 

Cats Move Ahead 

The Cats moved ahead as the 
first quarter ended on a pass from 
quarterback Charlie Reynolds to 
halfback Buddy Rawls good for 22 
yards and the TD. Roger Young- 
blood toed the point after and ACC 
never relinguished the lead. 

In the second stanza Abilene 
Christian moved down to the NSC 
30 yard line where the Demons 
took over on downs, and on the 
first play halfback Jerry Burton 
fumbled and end Jerry Anderson 
recovered to set up the Wildcats' 
second score. Dennis Hagaman hit 
left tackle for the final three yards, 
Youngblood made the PAT good 
and the score stood at 14-6. 

Northwestern ran only two plays 



following the ensuing kickoff when 
Bubba Brown, a halfback, picked 
off a Herbie Smith aerial. Four 
plays later Reynolds hit Brown 
from the 11 for the tally. Again 
Youngblood was accurate and the 
Demons found themselves on the 
short end of a 21-6 halftime score. 

25 In 30 

The Demons came out throwing 
in the second half, tossing 25 times 
in the final 30 minutes. Al Moreau 
pounced on a fumble at the ACC 
38 and following a holding penalty 
against the Demons, Donald Beas- 
ley pitched to Talbert for a 51 
yard scoring strike. A Beasley pass 
fell incomplete for a two point con- 
version, and ACC lead by 21-12 
going into the final quarter. 

NSC opened the fourth quarter 
with Talbert getting 14 around 
right end giving the Demons a first 
and 10 at mid-field. The drive al- 
most stalled, but Beasley threw to 



Roy Gentry at the ACC 15. Another 
Beasley to Gentry got the TD, and 
Long missed the PAT, and the De- 
mons were within three, 21-18. 

Abilene Christian took the kick- 
off and drove from their 34 for the 
final score of the night. Reynolds 
went in on a quarterback sneak 
from the one, and Youngblood con- 
verted to ice the game up for ACC. 

Northwestern passed 29 times in 
the contest and completed 11, for 
171 yards, and added 126 more on 
the ground, for 297 yards total of- 
fense. ACC got 204 yards rushing 
and 116 in the air and 320 total 
offense. First downs in the game 
were even at 17 each. 

Talbert carried four times for 
48 yards and. Burton got 40 on 10 
tries. One key-note in the contest 
was the fact that the Wildcats held 
all-Gulf States Conference fullback 
Claude Patrick to only 25 yards on 
11 trips. 



Go to hell, Tech. Givem hell, 
Demons. Perhaps that is all you 
are going to hear this week as 
everyone in Demonland is prepar- 
ing for the upcoming football 
game between NSC and Tech. Stu- 
dent participation seems to be 
building up as everyone is realiz- 
ing that we are going to Wreck 
Tech for the third straight year. 



Last week turned out to be a 
hazardous week for football pre- 
dictions as there were upsets on 
about every game played. This 
writer hit on six out of ten for a 
.600 average. The games I missed 
were upsets to me even though 
they weren't upsets to anyone else. 
I did so bad last week that I 
thought I might as well go deeper 
down the drain by predicting the 

placed on both the offensive and 
defensive honor roll. 

Quarterback for the Demons 
will be Don Beasley. Beasley has 
thrown a total of 42 passes and 
completed 19 of them for 299 
yards and one T.D 

Halfbacks will be Jerry Burton 
and Glenn Talbert. Burton has 
run for a total of 150 yards while 
Talbert has picked up 98. Talbert 
is the leading scorer for the team 
with 18 points. 

At the fullback slot will be 
Claude Patrick. Patrick is the 
workhorse for the Demons as he 
has picked up 206 yards and has 
scored 12 points. 



scores. Here go the predictions 
for this week. 



NSC 20-Tech 14. There is only 
one way to predict this one and 
that I did. 

McNeese 28-Northeastern 7. In 
battle of Cowboys and Indians, 
Cowboys always win. 

Southeastern 21-Corpus Christi 
6. Lions roar from last weeks loss 
to Arlington. 

LSU 14-Kentucky 8. Loss of 
Screen will hurt Tigers but there 
are two fine quarterbacks on the 
bench 

Alabama 21-Tennessee 0. Tide 
warnings going out to Volunteers. 

Georgia Tech 10-Auburn 7. Yel- 
low Jackets like to win and will do 
just that. 

Texas 28-Arkansas 7. Longhorns 
steer Razorbocks ta keep their 
rating as number one team in the 
nation. 

Ole Miss 35-Tulane 10. Rebels 
enjoyed a week of rest. Green 
Wave could surprise a lot of people 
though 

Mississippi State 14-Houston 7. 
Bulldogs chase Cougars back to 
Texas. 

Oklahoma 21-Kansas 0. Sooners 
too good for two straight defeats. 



Adding to our list of musicians 
on the football team, we now find 
Herbie Smith plays the ukelele. 



After I finally explained to the 
coed who wanted to know what 
the kickoff was, she came out with 
the question of what do they do 
with the ball once they get it. 



A word of congratulations goes 
out to the cheerleaders who are 
doing such a fine job this year. 



Did you know that the starting 
lineup for the Demons weighs 
close to VA tons? 



See you next week. 




J" 




Roy Gentry 



Stagg Award Goes 
To Roy Gentry 

This week's Alonzo Stagg award 
goes to Roy Gentry, senior end 
from Natchitoches. Gentry was 
singled out for this award by the 
coaches of Northwestern for his 
fine showing on offense in the 
game against Abilene Saturday. 
Gentry caught six passes good for 
85 yards and also scored a touch- 
down. He was also the only Demon 
player to be named to the honor 
roll on offense. 

Other players named to the 
honor roll for their fine defensive 
showing were halfback Glenn Tal- 
bert and end Ken Hood 

Star awards were given to Bob- 
by Parker for his pass intercep- 
tion and also to Al Dodd, Sammy 
Joe Odom and Al Moreau for their 
recovery of a fumble. 



Demons Will Try To Regain Winning 
Stride As They Meet Tech Saturday 

by Jerry Brill 

Saturday night Northwestern State College will try to 
regain their winning stride as they travel to Shreveport for 
the annual state fair game with Louisiana Tech. This game 
will be one in a series that started 
in 1911 and has seen the Demons 
win 13 while losing 30 and tying 
four. Kickoff will be at 8 p.m. and 
is expected to take place in front 
of some 25,000 fans. 

Probable starters for the De- 
mons at the ends will be Corwyn 
Aldredge and Roy Gentry. Al- 
dredge has shown fine defensive 
talent while Gentry has sparkled 
on offense. Gentry has been a re- 
cipient of the Alonzo Stagg Award. 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 



# Shoes 
# Houseware 
• Gifts 



• Clothing 

# Novelities 
•Toys 



Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 



-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-.ll:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 



Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



He has also caught seven passes 
for a total of 99 yards and one T.D. 

At the tackle positions will be 
Charles Ragus and John Wayne 
Odom Together they weigh a to- 
tal of 530 pounds. 

Guards 

At guards will be Allen Plum- 
mer and Al Moreau. These two 
have shown both fine offensive 
and defensive talents. 

At center will be Sammy Joe 
Odom, NSC Little All-America. 
Odom has already received the 
Stagg Award and has received the 
Star Award. He has also been 




The Demons will be expecting plenty of action from 
Wayne Walker, Don Beasley, and Claude Patrick, pic- 
tured above left to right, when they take on Louisiana 
Tech Saturday night. Walker, the teams punter, has 
boomed out 16 punts for a total of 634 yards and a 39.6 
yard average. Beasley is the teams quarterback and also 
the teams leading passer. Patrick is the fullback and 
leads the team in yards rushing. 



BREWER'S SH0ELAND 

576 FRONT STREET 

More Shoes For Less Money 

PHONE 5370 



Short Orders and Hamburgers 

WE SPECIALIZE IN HAMBURGERS 
HAMBURGER STEAKS AND SHRIMP PLATES 

Call In Orders Welcomed 
Open 6 a.m. til 11 p.m. 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



c 

c 



President Approves Standing Groups 
Submitted by Dr. Dunnington, Hargrove 



President John S. Kyser has ap- 
proved the standing committees 
submitted by Dr. G. Waldo Dun- 
nington, chairman of the commit- 
tee on committees, and Hayward 
Hargrove, president of the stu- 
dent body. These committees will 
serve for the current session. 
The committees are: 
Academic and Professional 
Standards Committee: Richard 
Galloway, chairman; Dr. Lisso 
Simmons, Jane Nahm, Dr. H. Hyde, 
Joseph Pittman, Frances Halm, 
Gordon Healey, Russell Whitting- 
ton, Catherine Bridges, Carolyn 
De Thomas and Charlie Johnson. 

Artist Series Committee: Dr. 
Joseph Carlucci, chairman; Lucille 
Carnahan, Frank Magers, Martha 
Lang, Melinda Watkins, Mary 
Frances Lowe, Sam Lucero and 
Katherine Berry. 

Assembly Committee: Ora Wil- 
liams, chairman; Kathleen Bailey, 
Gordon Flood, Ralph Combs, Lee 
Tarver, J. W. Johnson, Vince Cu- 
ellar, Janie Jones, Jeanie Rees and 
Rahn Sherman. 

Campus Beautification Commit- 
tee: Dr. George Ware, Chairman; 
Melvin Stevens, Dr Violet Davion, 
Orville Hanchey, Dr. Charles Pal- 
mer, Dr. Tandy McElwee, Jewel 
Ritchie, Irby McCann and Lewis 
Stahl. 

College Publications Committee: 
Earl Coulon, Chairman; Dr. Robert 
Hammond, Dr. Charles Thomas, 
Carol Johnson, Dr. Hugh Land, 
Barney Tiller, Tommy Dunagan, 
Dr. John Morrow, Louis Germany, 
Dean S. Nelken, Donald Graham, 
Shirley Robbins and May Beville. 

Commencement Committee: 
Dean George Stokes, Chairman; 



WRECK TECH 



Thomas Boone, Mary Roberson, 
Dr. George Kemp, Dr. Earl Cross, 
Willa Hamby, William Culp and 
Katherine Berry. 

Community Services Commit- 
tee: LeRoi Eversull, Chairman; 
Mrs. Mae Rhodes, Dr. Leonard 
Fowler, Dr. Ruth Bruner, Mavis 
Hill, Dr. Paul Thompson, Donald 
Rawson, Elenor Brown, Dr. Rod- 
erick Outland, Opal Gimbert, Mar- 
jorie Regions, Sue Breedlove, 
Judy Winn, Ed Hearron and Mar- 
jorie McElwee 

Discipline Committee: Dr. Ora 
Watson, Chairman; Dr. William 
Philp, Dwane Kruse, Thomas Hen- 
nigan, Dr. Colleen Nelken, Dr. 
Ralph Fell, J. O. Charrier, Joe 
Butler, Roy Corley and Rahn 
Sheman. 

Library Committee: Hiram Gre- 
gory, Chairman; C. R McPherson, 
Dr. Eugene Watson, Barbara 
Yeates, Dr. Raymond McCoy, Wal- 
ter Weffenstette, Alfred Ducourau, 
Kathy George and Carolyn Ortego. 

Student Publications Commit- 
tee: H. N. Towry, Chairman; Hurst 
Hall, Hal Townsend, Edith Cote, 
Bobby Waldron, Carmen Codina, 
Vince Cuellar, Tommy Carson, 
Jerry Martin, Fred Combs and Roy 
Corley. 

Student Welfare Committee: 
Bertrand Helm, Chairman; Har- 
well McCullough, Robert Easley, 
John Noles, Irma Stockwell, Lu- 
cille Hendrick, Dr. Robert Alost, 
Archie Deason, Ann Rutherford, 
Pat Isbell, Diane Gates and Linda 
Wickard 



New ROTC Sponsor 

Miss Jimmie Baughman has been 
elected ROTC sponsor for "A" 
company. She is a primary educa- 
tion major from Shreveport. 



College Cattle 
Place At Fair 

Cattle from the Northwestern 
State College Agriculture Depart- 
ment won two grand champion- 
ships and three reserve Grand! 
championships at the Natchitoches 
Parish Fair last week. 

NSC had the grand champion 
and the reserve grand champion 
in both the Holstein and the Jer- 
sey classes. One of the Hereford 
bulls was also named reserve 
grand champion in its class 

In addition, four purple ribbons, 
six blue ribbons, and one red rib- 
bon was handed over to the cat- 
tle of Northwestern. 

Dr. Ralph Fell, head of the de- 
partment of agriculture, expressed 
his thanks to the students who 
prepared the animals and to those 
who attended them at the fair- 
grounds. 



Colored Cords' 
Meanings Differ 

Different colored cords worn by 
the men and sponsors of the Re- 
serve Officer Training Corps of 
Northwestern signify the branch 
or team of which that person is 
a member. 

The white cord is worn by the 
commander of the Black Knights 
and is worn on the left shoulder. 

The black cord signifies a mem- 
ber of the Black Knights, while 
the yellow is a drill team member. 

The black interwoven with 
white is worn by upperclassmen 
only, and means they are a mem- 
ber of the Association of the Unit- 
ed States Army. 

The co-ed sponsors wear a white 
interwoven with purple cord 




Varsity debaters are, left to right, Linda Jackson, Sam 
Shelton, and Claire Baeder. (photo by Lamar Bates) 



New TV Series 
To Start Sunday 

Three music majors in the North- 
western State College Department 
of Music will inaugurate a new 
series entitled the College Recital 
Hall on KSLA-TV Shreveport, 
Channel 12, at four o'clock Sunday 
afternoon, according to Dr. Joseph 
B. Carlucci. 

Featured on the program this 
week will be Sherry Moss, a senior 
piano major of Natchitoches; Kay 
Owens, a junior clarinet major of 



Shreveport; and Kathy Janes a sen- 
ior piano major also of Shreveport. 

The second program in this ser- 
ies to be presented by NSC stu- 
dents is scheduled for Nov. 10. 



LIAISON OFFICER j 

WILL VISIT ROTC 

Lt. Colonel Sterling C. Moore, 
liaison officer from Fourth Army 
Headquarters at Ft. Sam Houston, 
Tex., will hold an informal inspec- 
tion of the ROTC unit here Wed- 
nesday. 

The purpose of the visit is to 
ascertain what problems face the 
local command. 



GO DEMONS GO 




Members of the Northwestern State College Demons to meet the Bulldogs 
of Louisiana Tech are, left to right, standing Richard Berlitz, Carrol Long, 
Dennis Duncan, Wayne Walker, Philip Creel, Ross Guinn, Bill Crowder, Lynn 
Hargrove, Claude Patrick, David Roessler and Don Horton. Second row: Bob- 
by Parker, Kenneth Hood, Lawrence Nugent, Johnny Norman, Donnie Carrol, 
Al Anding, Freddie Newman, Fred Fulton, Charles Ragus, Malcolm Hodnett, 



Tommy Wyatt and G. W. Zachary. Third row: Al Dodd, Jerry Burton, Glen 
Talbert, Roy Gentry, Allen Plummer, Sammy Joe Odom, John Wayne Odom, 
Al Moreau, Corwyn Aldredge, Don Beasley and Emmett Eddy. Sitting: Thom- 
as Mitchell, James Aymond, Mac Thomas, Kenny Guillot, Earl Yoeman, 
Grover Colvin, Dick Reding, Herbie Smith, Gary Pittman and Ed Horton. 



The Following Natchitoches Firms Are With The D emons All The Way In Their Efforts To Wreck Tech 



West & Sons 



616 Front St. 



Phone 2241 



Nichols Dry Goods 

512 Front St. Phone 2413 



Motel Louisiane 



Highway 1 South 



Phone 6401 



Ackel Bros. Shopping Center 

100 Jefferson Phone 2251 

Mallory's Home & Auto Supply 

764 Front St. Phone 2810 

Brock-Simpson-Gahagan Agency 

123 St. Denis Phone 2101 

Darnell's Service Station 

127 Church St. Phone 3100 



Michael's Men's Store 

558 Front St. Phone 2416 



Mayor W. Ray Scott 

"Best Wishes" 



Foshee Dusting Co. 

Paul Foshee, Owner Phone 3102 




Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 



Memories of A Beauty Queen Many, 
Says Miss Holiday In Dixie 



by Diane Taylor 

What are the memories of a 
beauty queen? Senior business edu- 
cation major, Patsy Lowderbach, 
who reigned as "Miss Holiday In 
Dixie" from April 1962 to April 
1963, can answer that question with 
ease. 

Traveling. . .beauty appointments 
. . .numerous escorts. . .festivals. . . 
new faces. . .gorgeous clothes. . . 
hectic schedules. . .meeting cele- 
brities. These are the images im- 
pressed upon the mind of one who 
represented Louisiana all over the 
nation. 

Much Travel 

Patsy traveled to many cities and 
was present at many contests, 
sometimes as a contestant, often as 
an honor guest. 

"There were banquets and par- 
ties and festivals," she recalls. 
"And everywhere I went I was 
chaperoned." Even when escorts 
were assigned, she explained to the 
"Current Sauce," her regular chap- 
erone was present. "But," she 
hastened to add, "actually she was 
a very nice lady." 

Because it was necessary for her 
to be in Shreveport, scene of the 
Holiday-in-Dixie activities, Patsy 
transferred to Centenary College 
for a semester last year. During 
her reign, she met many dignitar- 
ies, including such celebrities as 
the famous Beverly Hillbillies. 

State Pageant 

In July, the Northwestern State 
College co-ed participated~in~the 
Miss Louisiana Pageant and was 
named first runner-up to the title. 
From there, she went to Chicago 
to enter the National Sweetheart 
Festival, entries of which are the 
first runners-up from each state 
pageant. She was presented in the 
Cotton Bowl at the Texas State 
Fair. She was sent to represent the 
state at the gala Mardi Gras Ball, 
held annually in February in Wash- 
ington, D. C. 




Greeks 

az 



7- 



Chat 



Students Invited 
To Attend Meet 

Northwestern students are in- 
vited to attend the fourth Deep 
South Writers' and Artists' Con- 
ference that will be held June 5, 
6, and 7 at the University of South- 
western Louisiana at Lafayette. The 
sponsors of the conference are the 
Louisiana Branches of the National 
League of American Pen Women. 

A $3 registration fee entitles 
each participant to attend all ses- 
sions of the conference and to enter 
a manuscript in any five compe- 
titions. 

The five categories for competi- 
tion for college studnets include 
fiction, drama, non-fiction, poetry, 
and the unpublished writer (short 
stories, novels, individual poems 
and mystery stories). 

The deadline for submitting book 
manuscripts is Feb. 1, and other 
manuscripts should be in before 
April 1. Entries must be submitted 
to Peggy Windsor Garnett, 1606 
N. Second St. Monroe. 



Bufovcs 



Hamilton 



Elgin 

T. M. ALDREDGE JEWELER 

Spidel Watch Bands 



582 Front Street 



Natchitoches 



Homecoming is drawing near, 
and many Greeks are busy build- 
ing their floats and final prepara- 
tions for the annual parade to be 
held on Saturday morning, Oct. 26. 

Many rushees are beginning to 
anticipate and learn the Greek way 
of life, by aiding their sorority 
sisters and fraternity brothers dur- 
ing this last week of final prepara- 



Pl KAPPA PHI 

Members of Pi Kappa Phi are 
reaching back into their files and 
are withdrawing all of their secrets 
and time-proven football plays in 
preparation for the annual mem- 
ber-pledge football game which is 
forthcoming. New pledges have 
been warned and strongly advised 
to begin their workout sessions im- 
mediately, if they expect to afford 
more than token opposition to the 
members' brand of razzle-dazzle 
football. 

Contrary to earlier reports, Pi 
Kap had the highest fraternity 
scholastic average for the 1963 
spring emester, with a mark o f 
2.3075 as posted last week in the 
"Current Sauce." Pi Kap is also 
proud to announce that they were 
the recipient of the President's Cup 
which is awarded to the fraternity 
achieving the highest scholastic 
average for the term. 

Plans are in full swing for the 
Halloween "Ghoul Bash," a Pi Kap 
masquerade party to be held at the 
latter part of the month. 

# * * 

DELTA ZETA 

Epsilon Beta Chapter of Delta 
Zeta was entertained Monday night 
by Earl Grant, owner and operator 
of the Broadmoor Beauty Shop. 
Grant gave a demonstration on how 
to fix different hair styles, using 
Sue Carol Beasley, Cathy Jones 



WAC Officer To Visit 

Capt. Margaret M. Bodron of 
the Women's Army Corps Branch, 
United States Army, will visit 
Northwestern Tuesday to provide 
information on the executive as- 
signments available in the Army 
for women college graduates. 

During her visit, Capt. Bodrom 
may be contacted through the of- 
fice of the Dean of Women. 



Heading for SHREVEPORT this weekend? 
Stop by or call for your 
MUM CORSAGE 



AT 



3>(Ut and ISiU't 

Flowers — Gifts 

1721 Line Avenue Phone 423-7111 

Shreveport 



BILL PONDER 



DON M. STOTHART 
NSC, '48 



and Cecilia Shea as models. 

Delta Zetas honored their little 
sisters with a surprise pledge 
breakfast Thursday morning, Oct. 
11, at 5:30 a.m. After a snack of 
chocolate milk and do-nuts, the 
pledges entered into a pa jama pa- 
rade. Jane Rucker was chosen sex- 
iest pledge and Charlotte Nohse 
the sleepiest pledge. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Members and pledges of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon completed a most 
successful project at the Natchi- 
toches Parish Fair from Wednes- 
day, Oct. 9, to the concluding day 
last Saturday. The Tekes collected 
well over $200. 

The group earned their money 
by selling hot dogs, corn dogs, cot- 
ton candy, soft drinks and chili 
dogs. 

Members would like to express 
a special thanks to a few NSC co- 
eds who helped them in the pro- 
ject. Among those working on the 
project were Sandra Aycock, San- 
dy Moore, Sally Brown and Janet 
Horton. 



Stevens 1 Research 
Findings Published 

Melvin H. Stevens, assistant pro- 
fessor of agronomy at Northwest- 
ern State College, recently pub- 
lished findings from his research 
in agronomy with the American 
Society for Horticultural Science, 
Vol. 82, 1963. The research was de- 
veloped at Oklahoma State Univer- 
sity under the National Science 
Foundation Grant during the sum- 
mer of 1962. 

In basic plant physiology, the 
purpose was to measure the differ- 
ent concentrations of soluble salts 
in the soil and their effect on plant 
growth. The results are for check- 
ing any soil for soluble salt con- 
centrations needed for proper 
plant growth. 

It was determined that some 
electronic devices could be develop- 
ed which would accurately mea- 
sure the concentration of soluble 
salts. This is an important gain to 
agriculture according to the re- 
search findings. 

Stevens was offered a $5,000 
grant from the National Science 
Foundation to attend the agrono- 
my department at the University 
of Minnesota for 10 months. He 
deemed it necessary to decline the 
offer and remain at Northwestern. 



Two Music Units 
Hold Reception 

Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia and Sig- 
ma Alpha Iota, the two profession- 
al honorary music fraternities at 
Northwestern State College, had 
their annual reception and musi- 
cale Monday, Sept. 30, in the Draw- 
ing Room of Varnado Hall. All the 
freshmen music majors were in- 
vited along with members of the 
music department, and Dr. and 
Mrs. Kyser. Refreshments were 
served. 

Four of the officers of Phi Mu 
Alpha and their faculty adviser 
attended a province workshop at 
Northeastern State College in Mon- 
roe Saturday. Those attending were 
Larry Eddy, vice president; Ste- 
phen Coriell, treasurer; Larry Wi- 
ley, executive alumni secretary; 
and James Gentry, historian. The 
faculty adviser is Dr. Paul Tor- 
grimson. 



Knights Preparing 
For Busy Season 

The Northwestern State College 
crack drill team, the Black 
Knights, are preparing for a busy 
season. 

The Knights will travel to Shre- 
veport to participate in Tech-NSC 
state fair festivities, and to enter- 
tain the fans at halftime. On Feb. 
19, the drill team will journey to 
New Orleans to march in the Mar- 
di Gras. 

Also in February the B la c k 
Knights go to L.S.U. for the ann- 
ual Southern Invitational Drill 
meet in which the Demons will be 
competing against thirty colleges 
and universities. Last stop on the 
agenda for the Knights is the Hol- 
iday in Dixie festival in Shreve- 
port. 

It is . important to note, that in 
the last Southern Invitational Drill 
meet held, the Black Knights 
placed third in precision drill, 
third in color guard, third in ba- 
sic phase, and first in inspection. 
These honors were gathered while 
competing against such schools as 
Texas A&M and LSU. 

PURPLE JACKET REVIEW 
TO BE PRESENTED NOV. 6 

Purple Jackets Review, an an- 
nual presentation provided by the 
Purple Jackets of Northwestern 
State College, will be held Nov. 6, 
in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

A wide variety of entertainment 
is planned wihch includes a hoote- 
nanny, and rock and roll dancing. 
Admission will be 50c for every- 
one. More information will be 
forthcoming. 



WRECK TECH 



Katering To NSC 
PIERRE BROSSETTE 

YOUR CITIES SERVICE DEALER 



110 Church St. 
Natchitoches, La. 



Telephone 
3232 



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• TRIOS and HAPPY HIKER Shoes 

• PADDLE and SADDLE Sportswear 

• ALGENE Sweaters and Skirts 

• CAROL ROGERS Dresses 

• BEST FORM Foundations 



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• LEE RIDER Jeans 

• E&W Sports Shirts 

• CITY CLUB and WESBORO Shoes 

• CAL CRAFT Jackets 

• BVD Underwear 



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Hair Shaping And 
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CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Girls' Dormitory Officers Elected 



Officers for the girl's dorrmi- 
tories at Northwestern State Col- 
lege have been elected. The offic- 
ers were selected on the basis of 
ability, character and willingness 
to serve. As a result of these hon- 
ors the girls will attend the meet- 
ings of the A.W.S. Greater Coun- 
cil and work directly with the of- 
ficers of A.W.S. 

Those elected are as follows. 

Agnes Morris — Chris Wade, pres- 
ident; Karan Grinchunas, vice-pres- 
ident; Gail Patterson, secretary- 
treasurer; Betty Jo Cook, social 
chairman; Carylon Reed, publicity 
chairman; and Bettye Lilly, A.W.S. 
advisor. 

Audubon — Pat Simon, president; 
Elaine Butler, vice-president; Ph- 



er; Kay Inglis, social chairman; 
Charoltte Morrison, publicity chair- 
man; and Patsy Slay, A.W.S. ad- 
visor. 

Carondelet 

Carondelet — Corinne Wright, 
president; Charoltte Hill, vice- 
president; Judy Richardson, secre- 
tary- treasurer; Anita Narchal, 
social chairman; Janet Durr, pub- 
licity chairman; and Betty Duggan, 
A.W.S. advisor. 

East Caddo — Kay Jones, presi- 
dent; Dianne Taylor, vice-presi- 
dent; Viola Pugh, secretary-trea- 
surer; Toni Ferlito, social chair- 
man; Mary Louise Raefield, pub- 
licity chairman; and Becky Alp- 
hin, A.W.S. advisor. 

East Varnado — Sandra Foster, 




Forestry Festival Queen Linda Hansford and District 
Forester Robert McKillips are shown measuring the 
champion shortleaf pine in the state. The tree is located 
at Forestry Commission headquarters on State Highway 6. 
Miss Hansford is an English major from Doyline. (photo 
by Lamar Bates) 



president; Lynda Rue, vice-presi- 
dent; Barbara Wallace, secretary- 
treasurer; Sandi Johnston, social 
chairman; Susann Gravier, publi- 
city chairman; and Barbara Mar- 
tin, A.W.S. advisor. 

Louisiana — Lucy Hart, presi- 
dent; Margie Rambin, vice-presi- 
dent; Sue Chance, secretary-trea- 
surer; Linda Edwards, social chair- 
man; Pat Cooper, publicity chair- 
man; and Ann Rutherford, A.W.S. 
advisor. 

North Natchitoches 

North Natchitoches — C a r o 1 y n 
Bellue, president; Sharon Barton, 
vice-president; Janie Jones, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Peggy Isbell, social 
chairman; Martha Ricks, publicity 
chairman; and Mary Frances Lowe 
and Joanne Salter, AWS advisors. 

South Natchitoches — Martha 
Scott, president; Carol McNeely, 
vice-president; Vickey Meador, sec- 
retary-treasurer; Benjai Neely, so- 
cial chairman; Sandra Collier, pub- 
licity chairman; and Linda Nadra- 
chal, AWS advisor. 

West Caddo — Cynthia Fitzger- 
ald, president; Mary Frances Lowe, 
vice-president; Nancy Clayton, sec- 
retary-treasuer; Dyrenda Cox, so- 
cial chairman; Joann Ramey, pub- 
licity chairman; and Kate Thibo- 
deaux, AWS advisor. 

West Varnado — Carol Allen, 
president; Pat Blankenship, vice- 
president; Marie Reid, secretary- 
treasurer; Shirley Pace, social 
chairman; Pat Wright, publicity 
chairman; and Irby McCann, AWS 
advisor. 



DEADLINE SET 

Thp bookstore has announced 
that the deadline for ordering 
commencement invitations is Wed- 
nesday. Nov. 20. 



WRECK TECH 



ATTENTION DEMON FANS 

We Invite You To Make Us Your Meeting 
Place Before And After The Tech Game 



-Gridiron Special: Vi Fried Chicken, .98c- 

Harry's Barbecue 

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BOSSIER CITY, LA. 

One mile east of downtown Shreveport on the Bossier Strip 



Steaks Seafood Pizza Chicken Cocktails 

Seating Capacity 100 Curb Service 

OPEN UNTIL 3:00 A.M. 

Owned and Operated by Two NSC Grads 
Jimmy Patterson (BS '59) Bryant Lewis (BS '58) 



HAIR STYLING AND SHAPING 
Prices Slashed 

FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 4536 AND VISIT 
Tressie Watts Elsie Simpson 

Irma Courtney Jean Boucher 

AT 

TRESSIE'S BEAUTY SOLON 

201 East Third at Keyser 




On Campus 



with 
Max§hulman 

(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" and, 
"Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 



BOOM! 

Today, foregoing levity, let us turn our keen young minds to 
the principal problem facing American colleges today: the 
population explosion. Only last week four people exploded in 
Cleveland, Ohio— one of them while carrying a plate of soup. 
In case you're thinking such a thing couldn't happen anywhere 
but in Cleveland, let me tell you about two other cases last 
week— a 45-year-old man in Provo, Utah, and a 19-year-old 
girl in Northfield, Minnesota. And, in addition, there was a 
near miss in High Point, North Carolina— an eight-year-old 
boy who was saved only by the quick thinking of his cat, Fred.who 
pushed the phone off the hook with his muzzle and dialed the 
department of weights and measures. (It would, perhaps, have 
been more logical for Fred to dial the fire department, but one 
can hardly expect a cat to summon a fire engine which is fol- 
lowed by a Dalmatian, can one?) 

But I digress. The population explosion, I say, is upon us. 
It is, of course, cause for concern but not for alarm, because I 
feel sure that science will ultimately find an answer. After all, 




four people e& 



has not science in recent years brought us such marvels as the 
maser, the bevatron, and the Marlboro filter? Oh, what a saga 
of science was the discovery of the Marlboro filter! Oh, what a 
heart-rending epic of trial and error, of dedication and perse- 
verance! And, in the end, what a triumph it was when the 
Marlboro research team, after years of testing and discarding 
one filter material after another— iron, nickel, tin, antimony, 
obsidian, poundcake— finally emerged, tired but happy, from 
their laboratory, carrying in their hands the perfect filter 
cigarette! Indeed, what rejoicing there still is whenever we 
light up a Marlboro which comes to us in soft pack and Flip- 
Top Box in all fifty states and Cleveland! 

Yes, science will ultimately solve the problems arising from 
the population explosion, but meanwhile America r s colleges 
are in dire straits. Where can we find classrooms and teachers 
for today's gigantic influx of students? 

Well sir, some say the solution is to adopt the trimester sys- 
tem. This system, already in use at many colleges, eliminates 
summer vacations, has three semesters per annum instead of 
two, and compresses a four-year-course into three years. 

This is, of course, good, but is it good enough? Even under 
the trimester system the student has occasional days off. More- 
over, his nights are utterly wasted in sleeping. Is this the kind 
of all-out attack that is indicated? 

I say no. I say desperate situations call for desperate reme- 
dies. I say that partial measures will not solve this crisis. I 
say we must do no less than go to school every single day of 
the year. But that is not all. I say we must go to school 24 
hours of every day! 

The benefits of such a program are, as you can see, obvious. 
First of all, the classroom shortage will disappear because all 
the dormitories can be converted into classrooms. Second, the 
teacher shortage will disappear because all the night watchmen 
can be put to work teaching solid state physics and Restoration 
drama. And finally, overcrowding will disappear because every, 
body will quit school. 
Any further questions? Ilra)(u >^—, 



tee, one further question: the maker* of Marlboro, who 
sponsor this column, would like to know whether you have 
tried a Marlboro lately. lf$ the Miter cigarette with a man's 
world of flaw. Settle back and enjow one toon. 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 




Judy Mistich and Cindy Fitzgerald receive a big message 
when they checked their boxes in the Caddo Hall office 
Monday night. All co-eds of Caddo Hall received a mes- 
sage, other than the usual phone call message, WRECK 
TECH! ! ! ! ! 



Students Engaged In Special Program 



Dr. Alan H. Crosby, head of the 
department of physical science at 
Northwestern State College, has 
announced that 20 high-ability 
freshmen students are engaged in 
a specially planned program. 

The 20 were chosen from 170 
students in the introductory cehm- 
istry courses, to pursue the special 
course this fall. Usually, the first 
semester of this course is mych 
like a study of chemistry in high 
schools. 

Entrance tests, high schools 
chemistry tests, and the first test 
in the ordinary course, differen- 
tiated those capable of participat- 
ing in the extraordinary "experi- 
ment." 

Extensive Study 

Students engagde in the program 
will review rapidly, necessary es- 
sentials to a study of general cehm- 
istry, then wil stury organic chem- 
istry more deeply than students 
in the regular course of study. 
Their second semester will include 

Students selected for this exper- 
extensive study of biochemistry. 



Intramural Schedule 

Just a little helpful information 
for you. American Intramural foot- 
ball league teams will play their 
games on fieldNo. 1 exclusively, 
while those of the National League 
will always play on field No. 2. 
Gomes will be pliyed at 4 and 4:50 
p.m. 

The deadline for all Ping-uong 
auulicants will be ne t "Wednesday, 
Oct. 23. Entry blanks may be ob- 
tained in the P.E. office in the 
men's gym. 

Intramural Standings 
Standings for the intramural 
football teams are as follows: 
American League 

WLT 

Half-breeds 2-0-0 

Brick Shackers 2-0-1 

Dee's 2-1-0 

Boilermakers — 1-0-1 

K.A MO 

Sigma Tau 1-10 

Tri K. - - 0-3-0 

National League 

WLT 

Piney Woods "Rooters" ... 3-0-0 

TTTT - - 2-0-0 

Masters - 2-1-0 

Packers 



Southerners 
Roughnecks 

TKE 



1-1-0 

...... 1-2-0 

0-3-0 



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New York. 



imental section are: Linda Ann 
Schmidt, Slaughter; Cheryl Jan 

Prevost, Golden Meadow; Lucille 
Pullan, Zachary; Janet Kay Mott, 
Cheney ville; Frances Anne McEl- 
veen, Roseland; Rosemary Hubbs, 
Pride; Elizabeth Ledet, Natchito- 
ches; Dana Faraldo, Pineville; Mi- 
chael Creel, Dallas, Texas; Clarice 
Courville, Elton; Martha Emmons 
and Richard Faust, Shreveport; 
Sandra Averette, Sara Chandler, 
and Barbara Haley, Baton Rouge. 



Welex To Seek 
Employees Here 

Welex, a division of Halliburton 
Company of Houston, Texas, will 
have a representative in the North- 
western State College placement 
office Tuesday, Oct 22. 

The representative will inter- 
view senior boys interested in ob- 
taining a position with the com- 
pany. Physics, general business, 
chemistry, and geology majors are 
particularly urged to bp inter- 
viewed if interested. 

For additional infomation and 
appointment, contact the place- 
ment office in room 19 of Cald- 
well Hall. 



Committee's First 
Meet Held Tuesday 

The initial meeting of the North- 
western State College committee 
concerned with the celebration of 
the 250th anniversary of Natchi- 
toches was held Tuesday, when 
the group discussed the possibili- 
ties of NSC participating in the 
celebration 

Chairman of the committee, Or- 
ville Hanchey, stated that no di- 
rect action has been taken yet, 
pending a meeting with the down- 
town committee. The NSC group 
is composed of faculty members 
recently appointed by President 
John S. Kyser. 

On the committee besides Han- 
chey are Miss Katherine Bridges, 
Dr. Joseph Carlucci, Dudley Ful- 
ton, Dr. LeRoi Eversull, Col. Lee 
James, Frank Magers, Sylvan Nel- 
ken, Guy Nesom, Dr. Yvonne Phil- 
lips, Dr. Eugene Watson, Dr Wal- 
ter Robinson and Dr. Edna West. 



NSC Staffers 
Attend Naval Meet 

Two representatives from North- 
western attended a vocational 
meet at the Naval Aviation School 
in Pensacola, Fla., last week. 

Chief of the NSC Campus Se- 
curity, Ja|mes K. Lee and Dr. Wil- 
liam Culp, assistant professor of 
geography and social studies at- 
tended the conference aimed to 
avail civilians in the position of 
encouraging promising young men 
into considering Naval careers. 

The Secretary of the Navy chose 
people from various vocations 
from throughout the United States 
to attend the conclave. Those at- 
tending were given academic in- 
structions and were shown the 
landing phase aboard the v Naval 
carrier, "Lexington," as an aid to 
understanding naval operations. 



Series Starts 

Thursday, Oct. 10 initiated a 
series which will be continued for 
the next two meetings of the Can- 
terbury Club. 

Father Julian Jones directed the 
first part of a three part discuss- 
ion of the creed — the profession 
of faith of the Episcopal Church. 
As usual, the group enjoyed a 
memoraeble meal prepared by 
"Mama T". 




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Training Officer 
To See Students 

Air Force training officer TSgt 
C. J. DeArmond will be in Natch- 
itoches Oct. 26 at the downtown 
post office, room 205. Persons in- 
terested in learning facts about the 
Air Force program for college stu- 
dents and graduates may see him 
on that datefl 

He says that persons interested 
in immediate information may call 
hiim collect at Hillcrest 37966, 

Besides the Oct. 26 location at 
Shreveport. 


Students Thanked 
For Help In Tour 

Mrs. John S. Kyser expressed 
appreciation to Northwestern State 
College students in behalf of the 
Association of Natchitoches Wo- 
men for the Preservation of His- 
toric Natchitoches for their partic- 
ipation in the annual historic tour. 

She emphasized that the Ladies 
in Calico were pleased that NSC 
siuuenis were mieicsieci in tire 
historical values of Natchitoches 
and the surrounding area. 


thepost office, DeArmond can be 
found each Thursday at 12 noon in 
the field house. 


CANE THEATRE 


FRIDAY & SATURDAY — TWIN BILL 




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Released thru UNITED ARTISTS ^INfillMfl 


Natchitoches Theatres 

CHIEF DRIVE-IN DON 


Thursday & Friday 


Thursday & Friday 


Leslie Caron 
Charles Boyer 
in 

"FANNY" 
Technicolor 


Jane Fanda 
Jim Hutton 
in 

"PERIOD OF ADJUSTMENT" 


SATURDAY'S 
DOUBLE FEATURE 


SATURDAY'S 
DOUBLE FEATURE 


Jeff Chandler 
in 

"THE JAYHAWKERS" 
color 
— co-feature — 
Rock Hudson 
in 

"THE SPIRAL ROAD" 
color 


Cary Grant 
Deborah Kerr 
in 

"DREAM WIFE" 
— co-feature — 
Jeff Chandler 
in 

"THE PLUNDERS" 


Sun, Mon, Tues and Wed. 


Sun, Mon & Tues 


Paul Newman 
is "HUD"! 
co-starring 
Melvin Douglas 
Patricia Neal 


Cornel Wilde 
Jean Wallace 
in 

"SWORD OF LANCELOT" 
Technicolor 


Wednesday 
"BUCK NIGHT" 


COMING SOON 


Dean Martin in 
"TOYS IN THE ATTIC" 

Charton Heston in 
"55 DAYS AT PEKING" 

Marlon Brando in 
"MUTINY ON THE BONTY" 


Kirk Douglas 
in 

"THE HOOK" 
— co-feature — 
Rod Taylor 
in 

"SEVEN SEAS TO CALAIS" 



Welcome Back Alumni 




urrent 




auce 



VOL. XLIX— No. 9 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 




SUE BURGDORF is the newly se- 
lected Miss Current Sauce. Miss 
Burgdorf, the first Miss Current 
Sauce, was chosen from a number 
of contestants. She will be one of 
the featured attractions in Satur- 
day's Homecoming Parade. A jun- 
ior sociology major, she is the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sher- 
wood Burgdorf of Natchitoches, 



'Red China 7 French 
Editor's Topic at 
Assembly Tuesday 

by Sharon Hillman 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Serge Lentz, editor of "Paris 
Match," the French counterpart of 
"Life," spoke on "The Impatient 
Giant, Red China," at a general 
assembly in the Fine Arts Auditor- 
ium, Tuesday. 

Lentz, a student of political sci- 
ence and a foreign correspondent, 
is one of the few western corres- 
pondents having had an opportuni- 
ty to see how the Chinese live 
under the People's Republic. 
Ideological Dispute 

According to Lentz, there is 
much evidence of the ideological 
dispute between the Chinese and 
Russian Communist parties. A cam- 
paign by two leading Chinese mag- 
azines had aroused the man-in-the 
street to a violent hatred of the 
Russians. This fact may be illus- 
trated by the mass exodus of over 
10,000 Russians from China. 

Articles written during this cam- 
paign, attacking all communist 
Parties except the Chinese and 
Korean, implied that if for any 
reason communism was in "bad 
shape", it was the fault of the 
Russians. 

Attitude Toward West 

At the end of his speech, Lentz 
stated that there are two factors 
which influence the attitude of 
the Chinese toward the West, The 
first factor, a tremendous hate and 
fear of Americans, is kept alive by 
continuous propaganda. The second 
js an inherent superiority complex. 
This complex permits the Com- 
munists to convince the Chinese 
People that Americans and Euro- 
peans are truly miserable. 



Bookworm Party Held 

Alpha Beta Alpha, library fra- 
ternity at Northwestern State 
Allege held an informal Book- 
Worm Party Thursday at 6 p.m. in 
the library science room of the 
Russell Library. 



Activity Filled Day Planned For Homecoming 



Northwestern State College 


Homecoming Schedule 


Saturday, October 26, 1963 


8:30-10:00 A.M. 


Alumni Coffee and Registration 
Varnado Drawing Room 


9:00-10:00 A.M. 


Alumni Board of Directors Meeting 
Alumni Office 


10:00 A.M. 


Homecoming Parade 


10:15-11:00 A.M. 


NSC Foundation Board of Directors Meeting 
Alumni Office 


11:15 A.M.- 1:00 P.M. 


Alumni tuncheon 
St. Denis Cafeteria 


1 =30-2:00 P.M. 


Pre-Game Ceremonies 


2:00 P.M. 


Football Game NSC vs. Florence (Ala.) State 
Demon Stadium 


After the Game 


"N" Club Grads Get-Together 
VFW Home, Touline Street 


Open House 


Fraternities and Sororities (all day) 


8:00-12:00 P.M. 


Alumni Dance 
Student Center 



by Pat McMeei 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Saturday will be a day for mem- 
ories to be revived; memories of 
accomplishments and failures, of 
happiness and heartbreak, when 
grads of the past mingle with grads 
of the future and get together 




Joe Webb 



for an activity-filled day climaxed 
by the Homecoming Day football 
game. 

This year, graduates of 1903, 
1913, 1923, 1933, 1943, 1953, and 
1963 will be honored in a day 
which will begin at 8:30 a.m. with 
registration and coffee in Varna- 
do Hall, according to Joe Webb, 
Alumni Secretary. The Alumni 
Association will meet at 9:30 a.m., 
with the annual Homecoming Par- 




TO BE FEATURED Saturday when Northwestern holds its annual homecoming, will be 
this year's Homecoming Court. It consists of left to right, Bunny Masingill, senior, Nat- 
chitoches; Suzanne LeDoux, junior, Opeloussas; Eddie Sue Breedlove, sophomore, Nat- 
chitoches; Nancy Clayton, sophomore, Natchitoches; Catherine Cook, sophomore, Alex- 
andria; Mrs. Brenda Odom, junior, Jonesboro; Mrs. Sharon Berlitz, sophomore, Shreve- 
port; and Cheryl Yarborough, sophomore, Mansfield. Seated is Queen Celia Ann Willis, 
a sophomore from Coushatta. 



ade beginning at 10 a.m. 

The theme, "Tradition, Service, 
Success: Natchitoches 250 years; 
Northwestern 80 years," will be 
described as well as the forthcom- 
ing anniversary observance of the 
founding of Natchitoches in May 
of 1964, Webb said. 

Appropriate Theme 

The theme is appropriate in that 
Natchitoches is the oldest setle- 
ment west of the Mississippi River 
and is rich not only in tradition 
but in history and folklore as well. 
It has been used as a stepping 
stone in the creation of the west, 
and has housed such notable fig- 
ures as Sam Houston, Jim Bowie, 
and Stephen F. Austin, to name a 
few. One need only to look at 
this city to see it has kept much 
of the tradition of times gone by. 
Many buildings are adorned with 
the Spanish lacework that is us- 
ually seen only in New Orleans. 

NSC Keep Pace 

Northwestern has also kept pace 
with the theme. Since its humble 
start in 1864 with a scattered 
building here and there, it has 
grown to proportions equal to a 
university. Northwestern provides 
a service not only to the local area 
but to the country as well by pro- 
viding badly needed teachers and 
other educated men and women to 
fill the vacancies that will always 
arise. 

Among the returning graduates, 
eight members of the class of 1903 
whose addresses are on file have 
been asked to return. Sixty years 
have passed since they left the 
campus; and for some, this will 
be a rare experience indeed. 

The climax of the Homecoming 
celebration will be held at Demon 
Stadium later in the afternoon 
when the Homecoming Queen Ce- 
lia Ann Willis, and members of her 
court are presented in pre-game 
ceremonies, with the band, drill 
team and Demonettes providing the 
entertainment. 

Saturday night all fraternities 
and sororities will hold open house 
to greet the returning grads, and 
a dance will be given in the Stu- 
dent Center at 8 p.m. 



Criminology Class 
Visits State Pen 

The criminology class of North- 
weseern State College toured Loui- 
siana State penitentiary of Angola 
and the Avoyelles Parish sheriff's 
department Thursday. Dr. Ora V. 
Watson is instructor of the class. 

Sheriff F. O. Didier explained 
the operations of the Avoyelles 
sheriff's department and the jun- 
ior deputy program employed 
there. He also escorted the group 
on a tour of the parish jail in 
Marksville 

At Angola, the group visited the 
prison dorms and camps, the edu- 
cational facilities, the churches, 
dining hall and viewed the electric 
chair. A brief history of the pro- 
cedure and life of a prisoner at 
Angola and the operation of the 
prison plant was given by an offi- 
cer conducting the tour. 

The same group visited the Nat- 
chitoches Parish jail a few weeks 
ago. 



NATCHITOCHES, 250 NORTHWESTERN, 80 SAUCE, 50 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 






CURRENT SAUCE EDITOR Robert Gentry, left, and As- 
sociate Editor Duffy Wall attended the annual convention 
of the Associated Collegiate Press last week in New York 
City. They attended sessions on different phases of news- 
paper work during the three day meet. 



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New York. 



Stokes Appointed 

Dean George Stokes has been 
appointed the Northwestern State 
College representative for the 
Woodrow Wilson National Fellow- 
ship Foundation, replacing Dean 
Clarence Dugdale, who has retired. 

As representative, Dean Stokes 
will submit to the regional chair- 
man all applicants from Northwest- 
ern who, in the eyes of the faculty 
have potential to become college 
teachers. 

In January all students who have 
been invited for interviews as a 
result of their applications will be 
contacted by Dean Stokes. 



Katering To NSC 
PIERRE BROSSETTE 

YOUR CITIES SERVICE DEALER 



110 Church St. 
Natchitoches, La. 



Telephone 
3232 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 



-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-.ll:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 



Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



To All Students And Faculty 
At N.S.C. 

A Hearty Welcome 
To Natchitoches- 

And At All Times 

To MORGAN & LINDSEY 



BOOK REVIEW 

J. D. Salinger's "Catcher in the 
Rye" has, for the last decade, been 
one of the most controversial books 
ever published. It's popularity 
seems to extend mostly to colleges 
and universities and today it re- 
mains a best seller. 

The story is simply that of Hold- 
en Caulfield, a sensitive but very 
emotionally upset boy, who tells 
the story of his fight with the 
world and it's people. His cruel 
rebellion and obscene description 
of life leave the reader with the 
thought that this cannot possibly 
be a typical story of youth. Yet, it 
is accepted as such by many young 
readers today. Though it is the 
story of a high school boy, it is for 
older readers. 

My first reaction to the book 
was a feeling of pure disgust and 
of horror at the thought of anyone 
profitably reading it. But, on sec- 
ond thought, the story would be of 
more interest for boys rather than 
girls because it is a story of a 
young man's attempt to find a 
place for himself in this world. 

There are many contrasting opin- 
ions about "Catcher in the Rye" 
and one of the strongest points 
given in it's favor is that it may 
let other young boys know that 
they are not alone in their con- 
fusion and rebellion. My only an- 
swer to this is that those same 
young boys could simply take this 
book as an example and justifica- 
tion of their own actions. 

reviewed by — 
Alannah Petty 



Another View 

We are seldom fortunate enough 
to be given a true picture of human 
life. When the opportunity pre- 
sents itself, we should take full 
advantage of it. J. D. Salinger, in 
his "The Catcher in the Rye," has 
given us just this opportunity. 

"The Catcher" exposes to us the 
very soul of an adolescent, his 
drives, ambitions, happiness, and 
confusions of the growing to adult- 
hood in the concrete jungle — New 
York City. Holden Caulfield, a six- 
teen year old lad, attends a private 
school in the city. He is neither 
able to appreciate his family; nor 
his friends; nor his parents. As the 
Christmas holidays draw near, 
Holden is about to be dismissed 
from school for academic failures. 
Disgruntled and discouraged, he 
leaves school before the holidays 
and spends three days alone in the 
city attempting to find himself. Sal- 
inger escorts us into Holden's mind 
and amid confused agony, trying 
situations, and unusual humor, we 
can see the spring of life — youth. 

This controversial novel has been 
called "trash" — "great". It is evi- 
dent that the mature reader will 
be able to discern between "trash" 
and vivid reality. The author has 
given us an intense picture of the 
age, and in this realm, lies the 
novel's value. 

reviewed by — 
Robert A. Gimbert 




Pictured above on the left is Cadet James Lowe of North- 
western State College performing practical application of 
instruction received at the 1963 ROTC summer camp at 
Fort Sill, Okla. The weapon is the 106 recoilless rifle 
found in the army's infantry battalion. Cadet Lowe along 
with 21 other ROTC cadets from Northwestern attended 
this camp for six weeks. This six week period is desig- 
nated to allow practical application of leadership princi- 
ples learned in the classrooms of Northwestern. Comple- 
tion of this camp is one of the pre-requisites to obtaining 
a commission in the U.S. Army. At right is Cadet Herbie 
R. Taylor of Tarleton State College. (U.S. Army photo) 



Two Spanish Majors School, Tour 
In Europe During The Past Summer 



by LOLA ROSS 

Two Northwestern State College 
students schooled and toured in 
Europe this past summer, in con- 
nection with a program sponsored 
by the University of San Francis- 
co. 

The students, Rosemary Was- 
son and Dale Duke, both senior 
Spanish majors from Baton Rouge, 
made the trip. 

The affair is a yearly project 
of the California school, and in- 
cludes study in European schools 
and touring of various European 
countries. Rosemary and Duke 
studied at the University of Valin- 
cia at Valjincia, Spain, for five 
weeks, and toured for the remain- 
der of the summer. 

In Spanish 

Studies, they report, were taught 
in Spanish; each received five- 
hours' credit for his work. 

A group of 133 students from 
throughout the United States were 
engaged in this year's program; 
Dale and Rosemary were the only 
southerners to participate The 
group left New York June 28 and 



BREWER'S SH0ELAND 



576 FRONT STREET 



More Shoes For Less Money 



arrived back to the states Aug. 23. 

Following their five weeks of 
Spanish study, Rosemary went on 
the regularly scheduled Universi- 
ty of San Francisco tour which this 
year included Spain, Portugal and 
South France. Dale toured on his 
own and included Rome, Paris and 
travels. 

All American students resided 
in homes of various Spanish fami- 
other European capitals in his 
lies while attending the Univer- 
sity of Valincia. According to Miss 
Wasson, this aided the students 
in learning the Spanish language. 

Bullfighter 

Among personalities met by the 
two was the number-one bullfight- 
er in Europe. The students not 
only met the fighter, Cordobes, 
but watched him perform in the 
popular bullfight arenas of Spain. 

Dale and Rosemary have con- 
structed a special bulletin board 
depicting the phases of their tra- 
vel and the spectacular Spanish 
bullfight, and have placed it on 
display in Caldwel Hall The bulle- 
tin is located in the north end of 
the building, on the second floor. 



PHONE 5370 



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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Welcome Home, Alumni ! 

"Current Sauce" extends a big, harty welcome to Northwestern 

Homecomings, we feel, are always good things. And the 
alumni. 

Natchitoches has grown down through these 250 years — 
this IS the oldest city in the Louisiana Purchase — Northwest- 
ern — the state's oldest four-year college — has kept pace, too, 
during some 80 years, AND the "Current Sauce," during the 
half -century of its life, has grown in size, influence and ability 
so serve. Of these records we are duly proud. 

When you students of yesteryear return to the campus 
for homecoming, remember that this is your college home 
away from home, just as it is to those of us presently enrolled 
here. We want you to maintain a lively interest in the college, 
to support it by your influence back home, and by your pres- 
ence and enthusiasm at homecoming or other occasion when 
you pay us a visit. 

Moreover, we want you to continue to be part and parcel 
of the college community so make suggestions, offer criticism 
(constructive, we hope), and give us and the school the benefit 
of your mature judgement and wise counsel. 

With our youthful energy, the wisdom of our faculty and 
staff, the intelligent leadership of our president and his offic- 
ial family, and the discerning judgement and splendid advice 
you furnish, we shall be able to chalk up such achievements 
in the future as will enable our counterparts of tomorrow to 
observe another progressive span of years when the city, the 
college and the "Sauce" pause to celebrate some anniversary 
in years to come. 



Yea Cheerleaders 

"You can never do more than your duty; 
You should never do less." — Robert E. Lee 

We on the "Current Sauce" staff would like to commend 
one particular group of students for doing work unselfishly 
and for the good of school spirit. This group, which obviously 
believes in the above quotation, has lived up to the election 
promises and is still working hard for the school. 

These are our cheerleaders. 

Team spirit reached a high peak in anticipation of the 
Tech-Northwestern football game last Saturday night, and part 
of the credit goes to the exceptional pepsters we have this 
year. Homecoming is tomorrow and school pride is again being 
boosted by the elected six. 

Head cheerleader Lucy Joiner, with her squad of yellers — 
Jeannie Marler, Carol Allen, Joe Butler, Sam Lucero and John 
Allison — and Demon mascot Art Jones have worked up very 
impressive acrobatic yells for games and pep rallies. 

Thank you cheerleaders for promoting such enthusiasm 
and team spirit! And come on Demons, let's yell for the team 
at that Florence State game! Make it a Homecoming to remem- 
ber for the classes being honored this year. 

Let's show the NSC alumni that their alma mater is one 
to be proud of. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"gur RHDflpiNG OUT AFT£R YOQZ. FIRST fiAMEf Xr WDtlLP 

«££Mtd me raiteE not giving foareM a bur chancre 



LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 

An In-town Student Speaks 

Editor 

Current Sauce 
Mr. Editor: 

Hurrah for you! Somebody fin- 
ally had the nerve to speak up 
about the campus security. 

I realize that the campus security 
must have their policies just as 
other departments. However, I won- 
der if the problem of the in-town 
student has ever been called to 
their attention. 

The "In-town Student" is refused 
a room on campus until all other 
students are housed, then they 
are put wherever and with whomev- 
er the dean finds convenient. The 
results are that most of the in- 
town students decide to stay at 
home and carry on a running feud 
with the campus security, climatic 
elements, and time. 

The "In-town Student" never 
knows whether his clock at home 
is synchronized with college time 
and he must leave home at least 
thirty minutes early in order to 
drive around and around and find 
a parking space. Finally, if the bell 
rings he has to park anywhere and 
take the consequences — a yellow 
ticket. 

The solution to the problem 
would probably involve some 
changes in policy; including, giv- 
ing in-town students first choice 
in vehicle permits since they have 
last choice in housing. Also, cer- 
tain of the personnel should real- 
ize their purpose is to serve the 
students and not to feed their egos 
by harassing students. 

An In-town Student 




Compliment 



Dear Sir, 



I would like to take a few 
minutes out of a very busy sched- 
ule to write a few complimentary 
remarks containing no gripes, 
proposals, or recomended amend- 
ments to school policy to salute 
one of our fine professors on what 
I think is a fine venture. 

The man and job in point is Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci, head, Dept. of 
Music, NSC, and his presentation 
of the "Concert Hour" a weekly 
program of outstanding classical 
recordings heard Sunday after- 
noons on Radio Station KNOC in 
Natchitoches. 

From what I understand, work's 
from the repitoire heard are from 
Dr. Carlucci' s personal collection, 
which must be quite a magnifi- 
cient one at that. 

The works presented are al- 
ways a varied and versatile rang- 
ing from music of the Baroquian 
genuises such as Ravel or Stravin- 
sky I find it not at all uncommon 
to hear coupled together sudh 
works as, let us say for example, 
Brahm's Fourth symphony and 
Stravinsky's Firebird Suite in a 
given program. In this way listen- 
ers are acquainted with all types 
of compositions and forms from 
the repitoire. Not only is the music 
varied but is also performed by 
artists composing the elite epito- 
my of musical circles. 

This program is a healthy in- 
jection into the cultural blood of 
our beautiful college and the city 
of Natchitoches itself. 

So again, congratulations Dr. 
Carlucci on your program and I 
wish along with countless others, 
that your program will enjoy many 
more successful and bountiful sea- 
sons. 

Sincerely, 

John R. Sage 

4-2 Electronics major 



Homecoming 1963 



Page 3 




£dda>£ 
CgAa} Gluun 




by Robert Gentry 



Ye ole editor and Associate Ed- 
tor Duffy Wall enjoyed the Asso- 
ciated Collegiate Press Convention 
last week in New York City. We 
came home from the convention 



Readers of my column, this week 
you very nearly didn't have my col- 
umn to read. 

This past week at Shreveport, I 
was almost tackeled at the Tech 
game. I was calmly taking pic- 
tures in the sidelines, and I found 
myself involved in the play. 

I'm not the first photographer to 
"mingle"' with the players during 
a game. I'm sure that everyone 
who has ever taken pictures at a 
game has some such experience to 
relate. 

As everyone around this office 
knows, I have a great admiration 
for the newspaper at Loyola Uni- 
versity in New Orleans. I espec- 
ially admire the editor of the 
"Maroon." A doll by the name of 
Liz Brodrick, she produces some 
real gems in her column, "Editor's 
Notebook." Therefore, without her 
permission, and with all credit 
given, I am reproducing one of her 
journalistic works of art here 

Gripes Code 
It's called the "Code For Gripes". 
"Ground rule number one for bel- 
lowing is when bellowing, we have 
to bellow about something worth 
bellowing about. Or else take our 
troubles to Charles Schultz and 
compete with Lucy for the annual 
Fussbudget award. 

"And when we do have a real 
gripe, (this is ground rule number 
two) we don't go grumbling around 
campus like an old maid with a 
broken rocking chair. We do some- 
thing about it. Like writing a letter 
to the Maroon. Or something. 

And if nothing can be done 
about it, we grit our noble teeth 
and bear it." 

Thank you, Liz. I've got a copy 
of this on my bulletin board and it 
holds meaning for all the gripers 
here at Northwestern. If you have 
any gripes (legitimate) then write 
a letter to the Sauce 

More on the Tech game — We 
may have lost the banner, but our 
queen and her court won a beauty 
contest against those from Tech, in 
my opinion. 

Quote of the week: It doesn't 
make any difference which side 
our bread is buttered on, we eat 
both sides anyway. Grit News- 
paper. 

Bye. 



with many new ideals relative to 
putting out a newspaper. 

The convention consisted of ses- 
sions in all phases of newspaper 
work led by some of the top journ- 
alist in the eastern part of the 
country. In addition we were able 
to exchange thoughts, views and 
ideals with fellow student editors 
from all over the nation. 

This was the largest, and old 
timers say the finest, ACP conven- 
tion ever held. We certainly think 
it was the most valuable journal- 
ism confab we have ever attended. 

In addition Duf and I took time 
off from the busy convention 
schedule to make a tour of the 
"New York Times." The "Times" 
employes over 3,000 and prints 
three different issues- the New 
York, West Coast and International 
editions. All the news gathered is 
sent to New York and then sent 
out via wire to the West Coast and 
to Paris for the International 
Issue. 

We came home Saturday after- 
noon all cocked and primed (we 
mean FULL of NEWS, and nothing 
else) to tell you that down here in 
the good ole South we grow the 
"purttiest gals in the nation." And 
another thing, it was good to get 
off that plane in Shreveport and 
get a good, deep breath of that 
Louisiana air. 



We're NOT football experts, but 
even we realized that our Demons 
simply could not break up those 
Tech passes Saturday night, hence 
the sound trouncing the Techsters 
administered to us at the annual 
State Fair grudge, grid, game. 

urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the faU and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated CoUegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry „ „.. Editor 

Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Alice Ann Ragsdale, 
Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, John (Pat) 
McMeel, Wayne Malone, Max Duggan, 
Sharon Hillman, Linda Douglas, and Joy 
Nell Brewton. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 



Game With Florence 
Will Climax Homecoming 



by Jerry Brill 
Sauce Sports Editor 

A climax to the homecoming 
ceremonies set for Saturday will 
be a battle between the Lions of 
Florence State (Alabama) and 
the Demons of Northwestern. Thus 
far this season the Demons have 
posted a 1-4-0 record while Flor- 



INTRAORALS 

Standings for Intramural Football 
as of Monday, Oct. 21, are as fol- 
lows: 

American League 





W 


L 


T 




Half Breeds 


4 








1.000 


Dees 


3 


1 





.750 


Brickshakers 


2 


1 


1 


.500 


Boilermakers 


2 


1 


1 


.500 


K A 


2 


3 





.400 


Tri K 


2 


3 





.400 


National 


League 








W 


L 


T 




TTTT 


4 








1.000 


Masters 


4 


1 





.750 


Piney Wood 










Rooters 


4 


1 





.750 


Packers 


2 


2 





.500 


Roughneckers 


2 


2 





.500 


TKE 


1 


3 





.250 


Southerners 


1 


4 





.200 



ence State has posted a 2-2-2 rec 
ord. 

In the only previous meeting be 
tween these two clubs, the Lions 
shocked the Demons with an un- 
expected 21-14 win. A 79-yard off- 
tackle jaunt for a T.D. set the 
stage early with Carl Barton mak- 
ing up the first six pointer. The 
Demons resorted to an unsuccess- 
ful air game, trying desperately 
to pull it out in the second half. 
Demon leader was Kenny Thomp- 
son who carried 10 times for 69 
yards. 

Must Win 

The Demons will be heavinly re- 
lying on the services of Glenn Tal- 
bert and Claude Patrick. Talbert 
is the teams' scoring leader with 
18 points while Patrick is the rush- 
ing leader with 208 yards. 

Also going for the Demons will 
be Johnny Ray Norman, G.S.C. 
leader in pass receiving. Nor- 
man has been on the re- 
ceiving end of 12 passes good for 
a total of 205 yards. 

The Demons will have to win 
this one if they expect to finish 
above the .500 mark. If they lose 
this one, the best they can finish 
will be an even .500. 

Kickoff time for the game will 
be 2 p.m. 



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The Hole In The Middle 

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REAL SOUTHERN MAIDS 



ONCE 
UPON 
A 

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Redder than Poppy, riper than Persimmon, 
richer than Rubies and righter than Rain. 

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newest shade 

A perfect new fall fashion — RED. . . 
Available in Fineline and Hi-Society Lipsticks 
as well as in matching Nail Satin 

See ONCE UPON A RED and other 
cosmetic fashions at. . . 

McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 

PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS SINCE 1891 
Front & Church Sts. phone 2461 



Winner Undecided 
As Intramurals 
Enfer Final Week 

Intramural football swings into 
its final week with first place un 
decided in both leagues. Leading 
the American League is the Half 
Breeds They have won four games 
while losing none. Giving them a 
run for their money is Dee's who 
has won three while losing only 
one. 

Leader in the National League 
is TTTT boasting a perfect record 
of four wins and no defeats. They 
have by no means clinched first 
place, though, as the Masters and 
Piney Wood Rooters are hot on 
their heels with 4-1 records. 

The game between Piney Rooters 
and The Roughnecks scheduled 
on the final day of the season, Oct. 
29, has been moved up from 4:50 
to 4:00. 

AU team rephejsenatives are 
asked to get in touch with Tom 
Cathey at the P.E Department for 
futher information concerning in- 
tramurals. 

Deadline for entering the Ping 
Pong Intramurials is Saturday,Oct. 
26, at 12 noon. Play begins on 
Wednesday, Oct. 30. Registration 
blanks may be obtained at the 
Intramurial Office. 



Fight Flares Up 
Between NSC-Tech 
Students Saturday 

The front glass door of the 
Caddo Parish Courthouse was bro- 
ken out Saturday afternoon when 
a fight flared up between North- 
western State College and Louisi- 
ana Tech students at a pep rally 
being held on the steps of the 
courthouse where Tech students 
were holding their rally. 

Northwestern officials are pro- 
bing into the ruction. Concerning 
the conduct of Northwestern stu- 
dents during activities Saturday, 
Director of Student Relations Dud- 
ley G. Fulton said, "It was good as 
I've ever seen." 

Three patrol cars of city police 
were sent to the scene and broke 
up the rally and arrested one Tech 
student who drove his 1931 Model 
A Ford up the walkway before the 
courthouse. 



AT LAST... A HEW 
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DEODORANT THAT KEEPS 
YOU REALLY DRY! 



chaperone 

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New CHAPERONE ANTI-PERSPIRANT 
gives you total protection against 
perspiration problems, even if you 
perspire heavily.. .keeps underarms 
completely dry and fresh. CHAPERONE'S 
special bactericide eliminates odor- 
causing bacteria. CHAPERONE stops 
perspiration so effectively, many use 
it only once or twice a week. Yet 
CHAPERONE is gentle to normal skin 
when used as directed and does not 
harm clothes.. FOR MEN, TOO! 
3-months supply, priceless at $2.95 



P & C Rexall Drug 

A. R. McCleary, Owner 
Ph. 2355 116ToulineSt. 




SLATED TO SEE PLENTY of action for the Northwestern 
State College Demons in their homecoming game with 
Florence State Saturday afternoon will be Allen Plummer, 
John Odom and Malcolm Hodnett. All three played fine 
defensive ball against Louisiana Tech last Saturday. 



Sammy Joe Odom Gets Alonzo Sfagg 
Award For Tech Game Performance 




Sammy Joe Odom 



Sammy Joe Odom, Northwestern 
State College's Little All Ameri- 
can, is recipient of this weeks 
Alonzo Stagg Award. This award 
was given to him for his fine per- 
formance in last weeks loss to 
Louisiana Tech. 

This is the second time that 
Odom has received the award as he 
is proving that he is truly Ail- 
American material. Odom was in 
on numerous tackles as he refused 



to be pushed out of the way. His 
fine performance kept the Tech 
score from going higher than it 
did. 

On the offensive honor roll this 
week was Ken Hood, Gary Pittman 
and Glen Talbert. 

On the defensive honor roll was 
Al Moreau, Malcom Hodnett and 
Tommy Wyatt. 

There were no Star Award win- 
ners for this week. 



PRIVATE PARTIES and BANQUETS 



CATERING SERVICE 



CHARCOAL BROIL STEAKS 



FINE SEA FOODS 



THE T0WNE HOUSE 

Open 9 a.m. til 11:30 p.m. 

Dine In 
The Lamplighters Room 

Featuring 

INDIVIDUAL CONTROLLED LAMPS 
(Turn up or down as you desire) 

MILFORD E. BOX, Owner PHONE 2532 

Highway 1, South Natchitoches, Louisiana 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



From the' 





SPORTS DESK 

By - (Jerry Brill 





s~\ r\ r\ n r\ .Q-O/Vl r\ 




Everyone in D e m o n 1 a n d re- 
turned to the campus tired and 
disappointed after the State Fair 
game with the Buldogs from Rus- 
ton. The Demons just couldn't get 
started against the Bulldogs as 
they were unable to get even a 
first down in the the first half. A 
win for the Demons over Tech 
might have been the turning point 
that would have started them roll- 
ing to their second straight G.S.C. 
championship. Now they must win 
all of their remaining games to 
even have a chance for a tie for 
the league lead. They must also 
win all of their remaining games 
for an above .500 season. The way 
things are going now, though, it 
looks like a truly disappointing 
season. 

The students are to be commend- 
ed for doing their part as they 
showed great enthusiasm both at 
the pep rally downtown and at the 
game itself. The only thing left 
to say now about Tech is wait til 
next year. 

Football predictions for last 
week came out a little better than 
the first week of action. I was able 
to get eight out of 10 this week for 
an .800 average. This raises the 
total average to .700 with a total of 
14 right and six wrong. Last week 
saw the wrong Tech winning and 
the wrong Tech loosing. Georgia 
Tech was upset by Auburn and 
Louisiana Tech few over North- 
western. 

Here's hoping that I improve 
even more this week. 



Florence State (6) over NSC- 
Lions ruin homecoming bid for De- 
mons. 



Louisiana Tech (20) over Arling- 
ton — Bulldogs snap hard at Rebels 
in hope to raise their national rat- 
ing. 

Southeastern (7) over North- 
east — Lions growl loud in their 
home stadium. 

Louisiana College (14) over 
Southwestern — Wildcats claw Bull- 
dogs back to Cajun land. 

Alabama (21) over Houston — 
High Tide sweeps over helpless 
Cougars. 

Arkansas (24) over Tulsa — Hur- 
ricane breaks up as it hits the 
shores of Arkansas. 

Florida (6) over L.S.U.— Gators 
snap hard at injured Tigers. 

Georgia Tech (14) over Tulane — 
Yellow Jackets will be swarming 
mad over loss to Auburn. 

Ole Miss (25) over Vanderbilt — 
Rebels give Rebel yell to scare 
Commodores back to Nashville. 

Texas (1) over Rice — Longhorns 
too big for Owls. 

Congratulations for this week 
goes out to Demon band and De- 
monettes who put on a fine half 
time exhibition at the State Fair 
game. 



Coach Clayton says he was proud 
of the team effort as the films 
showed each of the men were try- 
ing to do their part. 



Some Demon Statistics: First 
Downs, 65; Net Yards Rushing, 
602; Net Yards Passing, 590; 
Punting Average, 39.4; and Total 
Touchdowns, 10. 



See you next week. 



Bulldogs Bite Demons For 27-13 Win 



by Rick Woodson 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Sophomore quarterback Billy 
Laird of Louisiana Tech pilfered 
Northwestern State College's de- 
fenses with 23 passes as the Bul- 
dogs defeated the Demons 27-13 
in the annual battle Saturday 
night at State Fair Stadium in 
Shreveport. 

Laird was sensational in rolling 
up 232 yards via the airways as 
NSC could not find the key to 
stopping his phenomenal throw- 
ing. He missed only seven times 
in 30 atempts. 

Northwestern's slate fell to one 
win and four losses, while Tech 
boosted its record to 3-1. Both 
teams have won once and lost 
once in Gulf States Conference 
action. 

In a Hole 

The Demons kept themselves in 
a hole throughout the first half, 
and did not manage a first down in 
the first 30 minutes, as Tech rolled 
up a 14-0 halftime advantage. 

The Buldogs opened the scoring 
in the first period when Kenny 
Tidwell intercepted a Donald Beas- 
ley pass at the Demon 44. As he 
was tackled, he lateraled to Alden 
Reeves who went down to the De- 
mon 26 before he was stopped. 
Two running plays got four yards, 
and then Laird hit on two aerials, 
one to Jack Odom and a nine-yard- 
er to Charles Bourgeois to the De- 
mon 10. 

Two plays later Odom went up 
the middle for eight down to the 
NSC one. Fullback Gerald McDow- 
ell cracked into the end zone from 
there and C. T. Campbell got the 
point after. 

In the Second 

Tech threatened early in the se- 
cond stanza when they drove to 
the Demon one and on fourth 
down Odom was stopped cold and 
the Demons got the ball again deep 
in their own territory. 

On third down Wayne Walker 
pounded a 50 yard punt to the Tech 
46 with only 50 seconds left in the 
half. Tidwell took the kick and 
raced back to the NSC 32, where 




DENNIS DUNCAN (25) sweeps around right end as 
Wayne Mathews (62) and Kenny Tidwell (21) move in for 
the kill in the Northwestern-Tech game Saturday night. 



Laird immediately flipped to half- 
back Corky Corkern for nine yards. 

The 170 pound signal caller then 
ran for four yards, and from the 
19 fired a strike to Corkern again, 
this time for the touchdown. Camp- 
bell again toed the point, and the 
Techsters led by 14-0. 

NSC took a Tech punt after the 
second half kickoff and got its 
first TD. Beasley lofted a pass to 
Kenneth Hood for 47 yards and a 
first and goal at the Bulldog two. 
The fullback got to the one, and 
halfback Dennis Duncan got the 
touchdown on the next play. Ed 
Horton converted to bring the De- 
mons within one TD at 14-7. 

Six of Seven 

Laird threw seven straight pass- 



eses following the kickoff, and con- 
nected on six of them to put the 
ball on the Demon five. McDowell 
carried for three in a row and got 
the TD from the one on the third 
try. Campbell's kick was accurate 
and NSC trailed by a 21-7 score 
with 5:43 remaining in the third 
quarter. 

NSC came right back to the Bull- 
dog six, but lost the ball for lack 
of downs, and Tech started to roll 
again. 

NSC scored its second TD when 
the Demons recovered a Bulldog 
fumble at the enemy 19. After Hor- 
ton picked up two to the 17 
Donnie Carroll passed to Dick 
Reding for the six-pointer. Horton's 
PAT attempt was no good, and the 
scoring was over for the night. 



HOMECOMING 1963 



Theme: "Tradition, Service, Success: Natchitoches, 250 Years; Northwestern, 80 Years 

NSC has been served by 13 Presidents 



EDWARD E. SHEIB, 1885-1888 

THOMAS DUCKETT BOYD, 1888-1896 

BEVERLY C. CALDWELL, 1896-1908 

JAMES BENJAMIN ASWELL, 1908-1911 

VICTOR LEANDER ROY, 1911-1929 

WILLIAM WHITE TISON, 1929-1934 

ALBERT ASA FREDERICKS, 1934-1941 

JOE FARRAR, 1941-1947 

A. C. MADDOX (ACTING), 1946-1947 

JOSEPH E. GIBSON, 1947-1949 

GARNIE WILLIAM McGINTY, 1949-1950 

H. LEE PRATHER, 1950-1954 

JOHN SCHNEBLEY KYSER, 1954-TO DATE 




President's Message 

HOMECOMING is a word that suggests 
the very best of good human relations. May 
all students, faculty members and others work 
and play to make this year's gathering around 
the College hearth one to be remembered for 
many years in the future. 

Even though our first interest and obliga- 
tion is to our alumni, let all of us here on the 
Hill see much of one another through the 
courtesies that we extend to parents and other 
relatives and friends. 

Cordially yours, 
John S. Kyser 
President 



THE FOLLOWING NATCHITOCHES FIRMS WELCOME ALUMNI 



William J. Dodd 

Candidate For Supt. of Education 
WELCOME BACK TO NORTHWESTERN 

Mayor Ray Scott 
Southern Maid Doughnuts 

OF NATCHITOCHES 

Morgan & Lindsey 

530 Front Street 

Zesto of Natchitoches 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Gibson's Gulf Service 

510 College Avenue 

John J. McKeithen 

(Uncontrolled) 
CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR 

T. M. Aldredge Jeweler 

482 Front Street 

Quality Shoe Store 

628 Front Street 



Kaffie- Frederick, Inc. 

"THE STORE OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE" 

Bodie's Shoes 

208 Front Street 
COMPLIMENTS OF 

Dowden Roofing & Metal Co. 
Traber Agency Inc. 

61 1 2nd Street — Box 5, Natchitoches, La. 

Compliments of K N O C 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 




MEMBERS OF SIGMA TAU GAMMA were really in the 
swing for some fall cleaning when they spent the after- 
noon of Oct. 10, cleaning the Lemee House, trimming 
hedges, and painting in preparation for the annual histori- 
cal tour held the weekend of the 12th. Shown above lend- 
ing a helping hand are, standing left to right, Gregg Brad- 
ley, Bill Dubois, Ken Reinhard, Charles Maranto, Dickie 
Hebert, Tommy Rich, Charles Samuel and Bill Finnical; 
Kneeling left to right, are John Allison, Robert Turk, 
Jack Stephens and Lynn Graff. 



Many Interesting Styles This Season 
For College Men And Women To Wear 



by Janice Freeman 
Society Editor 

Most college men and women 
have problems of planning that 
certain wardrobe for big occasions. 
Well, this weekend is no exception. 
After the big State Fair weekend 
some co-eds may be worried as to 
what to wear for the Homecoming 
festivities. Our college men, as well 
as our co-eds, have this problem. 
Really, after seeing "some" of the 
fashinos of our college students 
this past weekend, many need to 
be complimented; yet, we have a 
few that still are worried if they 
were dressed properly for the oc- 
casion. 

There are many interesting 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A M. 
All are welcome 



styles around this season. Although 
many schools have certain fads and 
fashions all of their own, including 
Northwestern State College, we 
still need to maintain that person- 
al, well groomed look and the prop- 
er attire for the occasion. 

Traditional 

To start our weekend off, the 
Homecoming parade should view 
students decked out in the tradi- 
tional college frocks. Girls may de- 
sire to wear their favorite dark 
cotton or that new crisp white 
blouse with her new jumper shifts- 
no slacks. Young men on campus 
could be seen in regular college 
attire of button-down shirts or the 
NSC sweat shirts and slacks that 
are slim, yet not the tight variety. 

For the all important game, co- 
eds should choose a sport jacket- 
suit, the neat two-piece suede pull- 
over and skirt worn with a lovely 
silk or whip cream blouse. College 
men may choose the most popular 
fall suits which are cut in the 



HAIR STYLING AND SHAPING 
Prices Slashed 

FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 4536 AND VISIT 
Tressie Watts Elsie Simpson 

Irma Courtney Jean Boucher 

AT 

TRESSIE'S BEAUTY SOLON 

201 East Third at Keyser 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

• Shoes • Clothing 
• Houseware # Novelities 
• Gifts # Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



Greeks 



Chat 



FLASH! FLASH! FLASH! The 
TKE bell has been found!!! It was 
found in the automotive repair 
shop after being missing for over 
a year. Sure is great to hear that 
bell at our games once again. 

Well, we lost the game, but com- 
pliments should be given to the 
Greeks who displayed their school 
spirit over the State Fair weekend. 
Many displayed banners of "Wreck 
Tech." TKE's were among those 
leading the crowd in cheering at 
the parade and some just tried to 
keep up their own spirits and did- 
n't look too worried about NSC. 

But, at last the big Homecoming 
week is here. The last hours work 
on floats and house decorations, 
open house for all alumni, Delta 
Zeta's parents day luncheon, the 
Sigma Kappa slumber party, the 
bonfire , the parade and finally the 
big football game are all here 
again. 



classic three-button style and (very 
important) many of these new suits 
will have matching vests. The 
sport jacket or blazer will also be 
very popular for the game. 

"We shall dance till the lights 
turn low." Yes, the day will be con- 
cluded with an evening of dancing. 
For this lovely evening young 
ladies may choose from the ever 
popular midnight biack dress, a 
creamy puff dress of lace or silk, 
or a simple crepe, rayon or bro- 
cade frock. All evening wear is 
never complete without its match- 
ing accessories. The best dancing 
footnote is the low-heel pumps 
which are a must at all college 
homecomings this year. 

Girls, you may wear a plain 
sparkling bracelet and ear bobs to 
complete your ensemble. College 
men can relax, for they don't have 
the problem of deciding what to 
wear for their all important date. 
The smart looking suit or sport 
coat and slacks is a simple answer 
for the men, worn with the popular 
white or pin stripe dress shirt and 
your favorite matching tie. 




The food looks 
Great! 
It tastes 
Great! 
at 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



We Specialize In 
Hair Shaping And 
Permanent Waving 

CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 



Sigma Kappa 

The Sigma K's are really on the 
ball. Every night this week was 
spent in preparations for the an- 
nual homecoming festivities. Delta 
Mu Chapter of Sigma Kappa is 
looking forward to their open house 
which is to follow the football 
game. Pledges are also looking for- 
ward to their complete day of acti- 
vities since this is their first as a 
Sigma Kappa. 

For tiie past .few weeks the new 
pledges have received small pre- 
sents and notes from their secret 
Big Sisters. On Saturday the identi- 
ty of the Big Sisters will be reveal- 
ed in a special ceremony held at 
the slumber party following the 
Homecoming Dance. 

On Oct. 4, the chapter visited the 
Natchitoches Nursing Home. While 
there the Sigma Kappa's enter- 
tained members of the nursing 
home by playing dominoes and 
cards with them. Last Wednesday 
the girls held their monthly birth- 
day party at the Nursing Home in 
honor of those celebrating birth- 
day's this month. Games were 
played and all enjoyed eating some 
of the beautiful decorated birthday 
cake which was presented to Miss 
Julie Poet, who celebrated her 82nd 
birthday, and Richard Hawkins, 
who celebrated his 83rd birthday. 

The Natchitoches Nursing Home 
is the main gerontology project of 
Delta Mu chapter. The gerontology 
work is one phase of National Sig- 
ma Kappa program to help and aid 
elders. At the present time Delta 
Mu Chapter is collecting money and 
clothing for their Maine Sea Coast 
Mission, which is the main mission 
project of Sigma Kappa. 

Sigma Kappa would like to wel- 
come Miss Linda Worrell, fresh- 
man nursing major from Alexan- 
dria, into their bond of sisterhood. 
Miss Worrell was pledged a sister 
of SK on Oct. 2. 

Congratulations go this week to 
Misses Carol McNeely, Mary Fran- 
ces Lowe and Barbara Wallace for 
being elected to serve as officers 
of their respected dormitories. 



Engagements 

Pijanowiski-Miller 

Captain and Mrs. Robert R. Pi- 
janowski announce the engagement 
of their daughter Paula to Mr. 
James H. Miller, Jr. All are of 
Alexandra. Miss Pijanowski, a jun- 
ior library science major, is orig- 
inally from Pennsylvania and has 
studied at the University of Mary- 
land. 

Mr. Miller is a sophomore phys- 
ical education major, and at the 
present time is employed in Alex- 
andra. 

A summer wedding is planned 
for Miss Pijanowski and Mr. Mil- 
ler. 



Bush-Whitaker 

The engagement and forth- 
coming marriage of Miss Donna L. 
Bush is announced by her mother, 
Mrs. Lena Bush, to Mr. John B. 
Whitaker, all of Shreveport. 

Miss Bush is a senior social 
studies education major. She is 
past-president of Sigma Kappa 
sorority and is presently serving 
as chaplain of the sorority. Mr. 
Whitaker is a '63 graduate of NSC. 
While attending NSC he was 
named "Man of the Year" of Sig- 
ma Kappa sorority. He is presently 
teaching at Linwood Junior High 
School in Shreveport. 

An early February wedding is 
planned in Shreveport at St. 
John's Catholic Church. 



Handley-Traske 

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Handley Sr. 
of Lake Charles announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter, 
Haila, to Mr. Thomas E. Traske, 
originally of Chicago, 111. and now 
of Alexandra. 

Miss Handley is a sophomore 
art education major at Northwest- 
ern. 



Scott-Morse 

The engagement of Miss Linda 
Scott, of Alexandra, to Lt. James 
Morse, of Portland, Ore., has re- 
cently been announced by her par- 
ents. 

Miss Scott is a sophomore ac- 
counting major here at Northwest- 
ern and while Lt. Morse is a gra- 
duate of Portland State Univer- 
sity and is presently stationed at 
England Air Force Baes in Alex- 
andria. 




Mrs. Jeanette Davenport, National Inspector for Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, discusses sorority procedures with Alpha 
Zeta chapter officers Suzie Guidry, and Rose Roy, treasur- 
er, during a visit to Northwestern State College last week, 
(photo by Lamar Bates) 



MAKE 

YOUR 

FAMILY 

AT HOME 
Away From Home. 




SHAMROCK MOTEL 



Highway 1 South 



Phone 5566 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




Students May Apply For Jobs In Europe 



CADETS ATTENDING SUMMER CAMP, at Ft. Sill, Okla. were first row, left to right, 
Robert Gimbert, Authur Sutherland, John Kennedy and Lewis Townsend. In the second 
row are Robert Bailey, William Rutledge, Perry Brawswell, Charles Chalfant, Herman 
Albritten, Dean George Stokes and Major Raymond Hopkins. (U.S. Army photo) 



ROTC Summer Campers Get Training 
In Every Phase Of Modern Warfare 

Northwestern State College was represented by 21 stu- 
dents of the Reserve Officers Training Corps in summer camp 
this year at Fort Sill, Okla. 

Ordered to report no later than 
June 15, the men began an exten- 
sive six weeks of training in every 
phase of modern warfare which in- 
cluded map-reading, small arms 
familiarization, crew served weap- 
ons (machine gun and mortar), 
small unit tactics, and bayonet 
training. 

Those attending this camp were 
Herman Albritton, Robert Bailey, 
James Boyd, Perry Brasell, Ronald 
Canerday, Charles Chalfant, Cecil 
Chopin, Larry D o w d e n, Robert 
Gimbert, John Kennedy, James 
Lowe, Sidney Matthews, Charles 
McNeely, Leonard Miller, Carney 
Robertson, William Rutledge, John 
Sage, Garvin Senn, Arthur Suther- 
land, Charles Smith and Louis 
Townsend. 

Arthur Sutherland emerged from 
this group as the best all-around 
cadet in his platoon and ranked 
second in the entire unit. 



Project Announced 
By Rough Riders 

Students of Northwestern State 
College will have an opportunity 
to obtain a $210 roping saddle in 
an event sponsored by the Rough 
Riders. Billy Carter, president, said 
that any member will be glad to 
explain the rules. 

"We hope to sponsor a team of 
Six boys and three girls in com- 
petition in the Southern Region of 
the National Intercollegiate Rodeo 
Association," Carter stated. Region- 
al winners will compete in the Na- 
tional finals in Denver, Colo., next 
June. 

Newly elected officers besides 
Carter are: Jerry Harkins, vice- 
president; Carolyn Klein, secre- 
tary; Barry Cockern, treasurer; and 
Lonnie Willis, parliamentarian. 

The officers said that they are 
expecting an exceptionally good 
year, since they have the best cow- 
boys in the southern region. 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



Contests Open To Coeds 

Can you fill an editor's shoe? A 
writer's? An Artist's? 

"Mademoiselle" Magazine is hold- 
ing their annual college competi- 
tion — the College Fiction Con- 
test, the Art Contest, and the, Col- 
lege Fiction Conest. This year, 
they have also added a Poetry 
Competition to discover and pub- 
lish the work of talented young 
poetesses,aand Northwestern State 
College are invited to enter. 

Undergraduate women can quali- 
fy for college board membership 
by submitting an entry that shows 
abiity in writing, art, fashion, ad- 
vertising, or promotion. 

All undergraduate women stu- 
dents interested in "Mad'emois- 



Student Council 
Receives Gavel 

The Northwestern State College 
student council received a 60 year 
old gavel from Dudley Fulton, 
sponsor, this week to be used at 
the weekly meetings. 

History of the gavel can be tra- 
ced back to SAK's (Seekers After 
Knowledge), which was organized 
in 1903 and was supplimented by 
fraternities and sororities in the 
late 20's. The last meeting of this 
organization was held in 1933. 

Miss Catherine Winters, who re- 
tired recently, had possession of 
the gavel and upon her retire- 
ment left it to Fulton to give to 
the council. 



elle's" annual competition are ur- 
ged to write for copies of the 
rules: The address is "Mademois- 
elle", 420 Lexington Avenue, New 
York 17, New York, 10017. 





sf* The Gift she If 
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K GENUINE REGISTERED 
eepsake 




DIAMOND RINGS 



Here, truly, is the finest 
of all fine gifts. For Keep- 
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Remember you can pay 
more but you can't buy a 
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a Keepsake. 

THE FINEST QUALITY 



Ring enlarged to 
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include Federal Tax. 



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YOUR SHREVEPORT KEEPSAKE JEWELER 
Catalog Sent On Request 

GIVENS JEWELERS INC. 

321 TEXAS ST. 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 



Northwestern State College stu- 
dents wishing to apply for tempor- 
ary jobs in Europe next summer 
should start doing so now as stu- 
dents are picked on a first come 
first served basis. 

According to information just re- 
ceived by the "Current Sauce," 
jobs will be available to 5,000 stu- 
dents in the countries of Great 
Britain, France, Germany, Switzer- 
land, Italy, Spain, Sweden, Finland, 
Norway, Luxembourg, Belgium, 
Holland, Austria, Israel and Liech- 
tenstein. 

Jobs to be had include resort 
hotel work, office work, factory 



work, hospital work, child care 
work, ship work, construction work, 
farm, sales and camp counseling 
work. Wages range to $400 a month 
for the highest paying positions in 
West Germany. Hours and working 
conditions are exactly the same as 
those of the Europeans with whom 
the students will work. 

Students interested in summer 
work in Europe should write to 
Dept. I, American Student Informa- 
tion Service, 22 Avenue de la Le- 
berte, Luxembourg City, Grand 
Duchy of Luxembourg, for the 
ASIS 24 page booklet, Send $1 for 
the book and an air mail reply. 




On Campus 

(Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys' 
and "Barefoot Boy With Cheek".) 



with 
Afex§hukan 



HOW SMALL CAN YOU GET? 

Today let us address ourselves to a question that has long rocked 
and roiled the academic world : Is a student better off at a small 
college than at a large college? 

To answer this question it is necessary first to define terms. 
What, exactly, do we mean by a small college? Well sir, some 
say that in order to be called truly small, a college should have 
an enrollment of not more than four students. 

I surely have no quarrel with this statement; a four-student 
college must unequivocally be called small. Indeed, I would 
even call it intime if I knew what ittiime meant. But I submit 
there is such a thing as being too small. Take, for instance, a 
recent unfortunate event at Crimscott A and M. 

Crimscott A and M, situated in a pleasant valley nestled 
between Philadelphia and Salt Lake City, was founded by 




W.&^fe do ye mm Vtd <M[ tillese? 

A. and M. Crimscott, two brothers who left Ireland in 1625 
to escape the potato famine of 1841. As a result of their fore- 
sight, the Crimscott brothers never went without potatoes for 
one single day of their lives— and mighty grateful they were! 
One night, full of gratitude after a wholesome meal of French 
fries, cottage fries, hash browns, and au gratin, they decided 
to show their appreciation to this bountiful land of potatoes 
by endowing a college. But their generosity contained one 
stipulation: the enrollment of the college must never exceed 
four students. They felt that only by keeping the school this 
small could each student be assured of the personalized atten- 
tion, the camaraderie, the esprit, that is all too often lacking in 
larger institutions of higher learning. 

Well sir, things went along swimmingly until one Saturday 
a few years ago. On this day Crimscott had a football game 
scheduled against Minnesota, its traditional rival. Football, 
as you can well imagine, was something of a problem at Crim- 
scott, what with only four undergraduates in the entire college. 
It was easy enough to muster a backfield, but to find a good 
line— or even a bad line— baffled some of the most resourceful 
coaching minds in the nation. 

Well sir, on the morning of the big game against Minnesota, 
its traditional rival, a capricious fate dealt Crimscott a cruel 
blow— in fact, four cruel blows. Sigafoos, the quarterback, 
woke up that morning with an impacted incisor. Wrichards, 
the slotback, flunked his taxidermy exam and was declared in- 
eligible. Beerbohm-Tree, the wingback-tailback, got his neck- 
tie caught in his espresso machine. Yuld, the fullback, was 
stolen by gypsies. 

Consequently, none of the Crimscott team showed up at the 
football game, and Minnesota, its traditional rival, was able to 
score almost at will. Crimscott was so cross after this humiliating 
defeat that they immediately broke off football relations with 
Minnesota, its tradtional rival. This later became known as 
the Sacco-Vanzetti Case. 

So you can see how only four students might be too meagre 
an enrollment. The number that I personally favor is twenty. 
Why? you ask. Because, I reply, when you have twenty 
students and one of them opens a pack of Marlboro Cigarettes, 
there are enough to go around for everybody, and no one has 
to be deprived of Marlboro's flavor, of Marlboro's filter, of 
Marlboro's staunch and steadfast companionship, and as a 
result you have a student body that is brimming with sweet 
content and amity and harmony and concord and togetherness 
and soft pack and Flip-Top box. 

That's why. © 1983 Mm shoiM, 



There are twenty fine cigarettes in every pack of Marlboro*, 

and there are millions of packs of Marlboros in every one of 
the fifty states of the Union. We, the makers of Marlboro and 

the sponsor* of this co'umn, hope you will I, uut wares soon. 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1963 



Review Of College Production Given 

by Sonny Carter 



"My Sister Eileen" by Joseph A. 
Fields and Jerome Chodorov 
based on stories by Ruth Mc- 
Kenny. Directed by Edna West. 
NSC College Theatre production 
on Oct. 16 and 17. 

What happens when two girls 
attempt to launch careers in wri- 
from Ohio move to New York to 
ting and on the stage-only to find 
that the previous occupant of their 
apartment was a striper? 

The play "My Sister Eileen" tells 
this story in three acts of halarious 
comedy. 

Ruth and Eileen Sherwood 
(Margaret Montgomery and Sherry 
Boucher) take an apartment in 
Greenwich Village, or rather, are 
taken by their landlord, Mr. Appo- 
polous (Nick Pollacia, Jr.). 

Appopolous tells the girls "life 
passes in front of this window,"and 
they find that life passes through 
their very apartment-due to a faul- 
tydoor lock, and a shade-less win- 



dow. 

They find that many of their 
problems are caused by the prev- 
ious occupant's occupation, includ- 
ing a visiting fireman (Paul 
Grant) who won't beleive he's got 
the wrong address.untill he is dis- 
posed of by a brawny Georgia 
Peach by the name of Wreck 
(Robert Graham). 

Due to in-law troubles, the 
Wrtck moves into their kitchen 
and pays his keep by doing the 
ironing. 

Chick Clark, (Warren Ward) an 
uncouth reporter sendsRuth out to 
cover a story on the Brazilian Navy 
in order to get Eileen alone. 

The handyman (Jim Mambourg) 
disposes of him, and Ruthreturns 
with the Brazilian Navy in hot 
pursuit The act disrupts into the 
chaos of the conga, and an inci- 
dent wlith international repur- 
cussions ensues. 

The play is funny, and the cast- 
ing is excellent. 



Natchitoches Theatres 



34 Students Tour 
Paper Mill Monday 

Thirty-four industrial education 
students at Northwestern State Col- 
lege and two faculty members 
toured the paper mill and bag 
making plant of Continental Can 
Company at Hodge Monday. Mak- 
ing the trip were members of I.E. 
110 and I.E. Ill and the instructors 
of these classes, Charles Wommack 
and Tommy Dunagan. 

At the plant the group saw kraft 
paper being made from wood pulp. 
At full capacity the four paper- 
making machines operated by the 
company can produce 600 ton of 
paper per day. The plant also has 
facilities to make over 25,000,000 
bags daily of various kinds, grades 
and sizes. Many of these are print- 
ed in one, two, or three colors on 
modern high-speed presses. 

Questions 

After the tour was completed 
the group was brought together in 
a conference room where represen- 
tatives of various areas of the 
plant answered questions posed by 
the visitors concerning the entire 
operation. Several technical pro- 
cesses involved in papermaking 
were explained. It was also brought 
out that the plant employs ap- 
proximately 1,600 persons and that 
the plant payroll is an important 
factor in the economic welfare of 
that area of Jackson Parish. 



STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, 
MANAGEMENT, AND CIRCULATION 

1. Date of filing: Oct. 1. 1963 

2. Title of publication: The Current Sauce 

3. Frequency of issue: weekly during the 
school year, except holiday periods 

4. Location: Bullard Hall, Northwestern 
State College campus 

5. Name and addresses of the publisher, 
editor and managing editor: 
Publisher: Northwestern State College 
Student Body Association 

Editor: Robert Gentry, Box 16, NSC, 
Natchitoches, La. 
Managing Editor: None 

6. Ownership: Northwestern State College 
Student Body Association. 

7. Know bondholders, mortgages, and 
other security holders owning or hold- 
ing 1 percent or more of total amount of 
bonds, morgages or other securities: 
None 

8. Total number of copies printed: 2,500 

9. Paid circulation: 2,500 

10. Total number of copies distributed: 
2,500 




MISS MARJORIE REGIONS has 
been elected Sweetheart of North- 
western State College's Black 
Knights Drill Team for 1963-64. A 
sophomore primary education and 
dance major from Natchitoches, 
Miss Regions is the feature twirler 
for the Demon Band. One of the 
duties of Miss Regions will be to 
act as the official representative of 
the Black Knights at the various 
functions which are planned for 
the coming year. 

Training Officer 
Will Give Tests 

Air Force training officer TSgt 
C.J. DeArmond will be in room 
205 of the downtown post office 
Saturday morning to give tests to 
college students interested in ap- 
plying for officers candidate 
school. Students interested in 
learning about the Air Force pro- 
gram for college students and 
graduates may contact him at this 
time. 

Persons interested in immediate 
information may call him collect 
at HI37966 in Alexandria. 
DeArmond is also in the North- 
western State College field house 
each Thursday at 12 noon. 



VON Will Start 
Eleventh Year 

The Voice of Northwestern 
(V.O.N.) will begin its eleventh 
straight year of broadcasting over 
KNOC, Natchitoches radio station, 
Friday at 6:45 p.m. according to 
Dr. Edna West, professor of speech 
and director of the program. 

The Friday program will be de- 
dicated to the 1963 Northwestern 
Homecoming. Appearing on this 
broadcast will be Joe Webb, alum- 
ni secretary; Dr. John S. Kyser, 
president; Jack Clayton, head foot- 
ball coach; Celia Willis, Home- 
coming queen; and four senior 
football players. 

The musical theme for V.O.N, 
was composed by Edward A. Tar 1 
ratus, Jr., of the music faculty, and 
was recorded by the Demon band. 
The NSC Alma Mater heard on the 
broadcast was recorded by faculty 
members of the Music Department. 



ROTC Students 
Receive Awards 

Four Northwestern State College 
R.O.T.C. officers were awarded the 
Distinguished tMilitary Studen 
Badge in a drill field ceremony 
Oct. 17. 

Dr. George A. Stokes, Dean of 
the School of Arts and Sciences, 
presented the awards to Cadet Col- 
onel Sidney R. Matthews, Cadet 
L,t. Colonel Leonard D. Miller, a- 
det Captain Cecil M. Chopin and 
Cadet Captain Robert A. Gimbert. 

Lt. olonel Lee James congratu- 
lated the cadets on their achieve- 
ment. The ward is based on leader- 
ship qualities as well as academic 
qualifications. Each . cadet must 
have a high moral character, a def- 
inite aptitude for the military ser- 
vice and must also rank in the top 
10 per-cent of his advanced 
R.O.T.C. class plus being in the 
upper one-half of his college class. 

CANE 
Theatre 

Friday and Saturday 




SCOTT McCREA 

High Eqimtry 



-■ In CinemaScope and METRQCOLOR 




Sunday — Thursday 




»*«« it not reu mm ca.ht.otaa mt am Mp«M 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 

Thursday & Friday 

Connie Stevens 
Troy Donahue 
in 

'Susan Slade' 

color 

Saturdays Double 
Feature 

Jim Hutton 
Jane Fonda 
in 

'Period of 
Adjustment' 

— co-feature — 

'Reptilicus' 

color 
Sun - Mon - Tues 

BIG! John Wayne 
in 

'Donovan's Reef' 

color 

Wednesday Buck Night 

Shirley Eaton 
in 

'Carry On Nurse' 

— co-feature — 
Jayne Mansfield 

in 

'Playgirl 
After Dark' 

color 



DON 

Thursday & Friday 

Glenn Ford 
in 

'The Courtship 
Of Eddies Father' 

color 

Saturdays Double 
Feature 



Robert Mitch urn 
in 

'Last Time I 
Saw Archie' 

— co-feature — 

'Jason And The 
Argonauts' 

color 

Sunday Thru Wednesday 

Dean Martin 
Geraldine Page 
Yvette Mimieux 

'Toys In The 
Attic' 

COMING! 

'A Ticklish Affair' 
'55 Days at Peking' 
'Mutiny On 
The Bounty' 



FABERGE 

WE HAVE THE FULL LINE 



P & C REXALL DRUG STORE 

A. R. McCleary, Owner 
Phone 2355 116 Touline St. 



Are you a slow reader? Do you have difficulty 
comprehending material? Unused entire course 
"13 Portfolios" Columbia University Study 
Program in Rapid Reading with Improved Re- 
tension. Includes pacer and scanning mech- 
anism. Original cost $120. Will sell for $60. Buy 
it yourself or share the cost with other students. 
Suitable for use by any group. 

JOSEPH PITTMAN 
English Department 
Office 318 W. E. 
Home Phone 5675 



DON- Starts Sunday 



TOYS IN THE ATTIC 
PLAYS WITH FIRE! 



M MIRISCH COMPANY MfSEMTS 

DEAN MARTIN 
GERALDINE ERASE 
YVETH MIMIEUX 



TOVS 

f TH E | 

Ainc 



The celebrated play 
thai shocked Broadway comes 
boldly alive on the screen! 



1 PAWAtflSIOWl 

A MIRISCH. CLAUDE PRODUCTION S** 8 ** 
RELEASED THRU UNITED ARTISTS 



Cast Is Announced 
For "The Heiress 



Dr. Edna West, director o f 
Northwestern State College Little 
Theatre, has announced the cast for 
"The Heiress," a two act play by 
Ruth and Augustus Goetz, which 
will b e seen i n the Fine Arts 
Auditorium on the evenings of 
Dec. 5 and 6. 

Doubling in the role of Cather- 
ine Sloper will be Ann Johnson 
and Gloria Damico. Others chosen 
include Wavelyn Murray as Maria, 
Butch Toland as Dr. Austin Sloper, 
Alice Anne Ragsdale as Lavinia 
Penniman, Susan Wall as Elizabeth 
Almond, Wayne Martin as Arthur 
Townsend, Bobby Ray Welch as 
Morris Townsend, Annabel Black- 
iston as Mrs. Montgomery and La- 
vell Cole as the Messenger. 

The role of Marian Almon will be 
announced at a later date. 

Dr. West describes the play as a 
tense drama. "The Heiress" is 
based on the Henery James novel 
"Washington Square" and is set 
in Washington Square in New 
York City in 1850. 



Paintings Entered 
In Art Exhibit 

Several paintings by Northwest- 
ern State College faculty members 
have been entered in the art ex- 
hibit planned in Monroe Nov. 3-16. 

Assistant Professor of Art, James 
C. Thorn, has taken a number of 
works by himself and by three 
other members of the art depart- 
ment as entries in the show. 

The Monroe Art Center, spon- 
sored jointly by the art depart- 
ments of all Louisiana colleges, 
will exhibit the paintings as a part 
of the city's observance of Na- 
tional Art Week, Nov. 1-7. 

Works will be shown by Thorn; 
Howard Hull, instructor of art; 
Grant Kenner, assistant professor 
away on leave at Normal State 
University in Illinois; and Orville 
C. Hanchey, associate professor and 
head of the NSC art department. 



Industrial Arts Club Has Winning Float In Homecoming Parade 




PICTURED ABOVE AT the annual Homecoming Football 
Game is the first prize winning float of the Homecoming 
Parade. It was entered by the Northwestern State College 
Industrial Arts Club. 



by Max Duggan 
Sauce Staff Writer 

The winning float in this year's 
annual Northwestern State College 
Homecoming Parade was entered 
by the Industrial Arts Club, accord- 
ing to Homecoming Committee Pa- 
rade Chairman, Dr. Ralph V. Fell, 
assistant professor and head of the 
Department of Agriculture. 

Theme of the float was "Success, 
Service, Tradition. "It depicted, 
beneath models of the Natchitoches 
water tower and Northwestern 
columns, a Demon harassing a 
growling Lion, the symbol of the 
homecoming football opposition, 
Florence State College of Alabama. 
The I.A. Club was awarded $75 for 
winning first place. 

Other Winners 

Second through fifth prizes and 
awards, respectively, were: Re- 
serve Officers Training Corps, $50; 
Sigma Kappa sorority, $35; Sigma 
Tau Gamma fraternity, $25; and 
Baptist Student Union, $15. The 
other four floats entered in the 
parade were awarded five dollars 
each. 



Floats were judged on the basis 
of originality, workmanship, and 
relation to the homecoming theme, 
"Tradition, Service, Success: Nat- 
chitoches 250 years: Northwestern 
80 years." 

Judges for the event were Dr. 
Tandy W. McElwee, assistant pro- 
fessor of education and director of 
testing service; Mrs. W. M. Boyd- 
stun, Natchitoches Parish Home 
demonstration agent; and Mrs. Per- 
ry Webb. 

Besides Dr. Fell, members of the 
Homecoming Parade Committee 
were Dr. George H. Ware, associ- 
ate professor of biology; Hal E. 
Townsend, Jr., associate professor 
of forestry and director of men's 
housing; Chief James Lee of North- 
western Campus Security; and Wil- 
lie Ainsworth, Northweste rn 
ground maintenance supervisor. 

Dr. Fell said of the parade: "Al- 
though we had one less float this 
year than last, the quality of the 
floats was better. It seems that 
more work went into preparation 
this year, and the parade, as a 
whole, was quite a success." 




urre 



nt S 



auce 



Mr., Miss NSC 
Election Slated 

The election of Northwestern 
State College's 1963 Mr. NSC and 
Miss NSC is set for Tuesday, Nov. 
19, according to Melba B. O'Quinn, 
assistant dean of women. Dormi- 
tories, town and Commuting 
students should submit nomina- 
tions to the Student Council by 
Friday, Nov. 8. 

Town and commuting students 
will nominate candidates at a meet- 
ing scheduled for 12:30 p.m., Wed- 
nesday in the Little Theater. 



VOL. XLIX— No. 10 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana Friday, Nov. 1, 1963 



Mom And Dad Day Set Saturday 



Math Class Using 
IBM Computer 

Graduate and senior mathematic 
students from Northwestern State 
College are using Central Louisiana 
Electric Company's IBM 1620 com- 
puter as part of their classwork on 
"programming the digital com- 
puter." 

The 21 mathematics students 
visit CLECO's headquarters build- 
ing in Natchitoches each Tuesday 
afternoon to use the utility's com- 
puter as a practical supplement to 
their theoretical study of com- 
puters. 

B. R. Waldron, assistant profes- 
sor of mathematics, said the grow- 
ing use of computers today makes 
it imperative for mathematics stu- 
dents to know how to operate and 
program the machines. 

The students are specifically 
studying "machine language, the 
symbolic programming system" and 
"formula translation." 

Waldron stated that this termin- 
ology indicates the ability to pro- 
gram or insert information into the 
computer which in turn enables 
the computer to provide answers in 
a time-saving and rapid manner. 



mmam 




WW! 

4 



by Lola Ross 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Mom and Dad Day, an annual 
event at Northwestern State Col- 
lege which is centered around par- 
ents of college students, is sched- 
uled for Saturday. 

The Associated Women Students 
are in charge of the day's activi- 
ties, which will begin at 2 p.m. 
with a reception in Varnado Hall. 
This is planned as a time for moms 
and dads to get acquainted with 
each other, college officials, and 
possibly to renew acquaintances 
with their Northwestern students. 

Also from 2-5 p.m., each dormi- 
tory will be open for inspection by 
moms, dads and other interested 
parties. Coffee will be served in 
the dorm living rooms, and parents 
will be given the opportunity to 
meet officers of the dormitories 
and to meet house mothers. Bulle- 
tin board displays will show moms 
and dads that they are "welcome!" 

Water Show 

Another event planned for the 
day is a special water show to be 
presented by the Neptune Club at 
3 p.m. The program will include 
syncronized swimming exhibition, 
and should offer enjoyment for 
students and their guests, and 
might serve to show that North- 
western's extra curricular activi- 
ties are very much worthwhile. 

As usual, the highlight of the 
day will be the football game, which 
will get underway at 8 p.m. in De- 
mon Stadium when Northwestern 
meets Appalachian (North Caro- 
lina) State. Moms and dads will be 
admitted free with Northwestern's 
compliments. 

Officers of the AWS in charge 
of the annual affair, are: Barbara 
Martin, president; Irby McCan, 
vice-president; Linda Nadrshal, 
IAWS representative; Patsy Slay, 
recording secretary; Becky Alphin, 
corresponding secretary; Kate Thi- 
bodeaux, treasurer; Anne Ruther- 
ford, social chairman; and Bettye 
Lilley, publicity chairman. 



Hootenanny Set 
Tonight At 6:30 

A hootenanny will be held to- 
night beginning at 6:30 p.m. It 
will start in the Little Theatre, and 
the first portion will be broadcast 
over the Voice of Northwestern 
(KNOC Radio) from 6:30-7 p.m., 
according to Mrs. Genie Quinn, 
assistant to the dean of women. 
The Radio Club, under the direct- 
ion of Dr. Edna West, is sponsor- 
ing the radio show. 

The gathering will then move to 
the Student Union for the rest of 
the session. Girls will be permitted 
to wear slacks or skirts and the 
singing will be held in a very in- 
formal manner. The Student Union 
Cafeteria will be open during the 
event. 

Featured on tonight's program 
will be Jerry, Don and Jerry Trio. 
Making up this trio is Jerry Mc- 
Crary and Don and Jerry Elkens. 
This trio will feature Hazel Ber- 
nard. Several other entertainers 
will appear on the program. Susan 
Wall is in charge of arranging 
singers for the program. 

"This is just one of the ways we 
are trying to provide entertain- 
ment for students on weekends," 
Mrs. Quinn said. 



Homecoming 1963 
Was Successful 

by Linda Webber, 
Sauce Staff Writer 

"Tradition, Service, Success : Nat- 
chitoches 250, Northwestern 80," 
was the theme of Homecoming 1963 
for Northwestern State College, the 
oldest state college in Louisiana. 
Alumni and former students at- 
tended the day's activities Satur- 
day, which were highlighted with 
a football game between NSC and 
Florence State of Alabama. 

Special invitations were mailed 
to eight of 54 graduates of 1903 
whose addresses were known and 
other graduates of 1913, 1923, 1933, 
1943, 1953, and 1963 were honored 
special. Among the eight receiving 
special invitations were Mesdames 
Lois C. Adams of Roseland; J. M. 
Barham, Marksville; O. D. Brasher, 
Monroe; T. H. McHeely, Colfax; 
H. H. Pressburg, Alexandria; Lon- 
nie D. Robbins, Clinton; Percy A. 
Sharp, Mooringsport; and Miss Mae 
Breazeale, of Natchitoches. 

Saturday's activities were begun 
by coffee and registration beginn- 
ing at 8:30 a.m. in Varnado Hall. 
Following activities included meet- 
ings of the "N" Club and the Alum- 
ni Association meeting. The home- 
coming parade was held in down- 
town Natchitoches during the mid- 
morning. President John S. Kyser 
directed and presided over the 
Alumni Association Luncheon in 
St. Denis Cafeteria. Dr. Kyser's 
speech emphasized quality and 
quantity in education. 

Girls dormitories were decorated 
and judged according to originali- 
ty. Winning first place was Louisi- 
ana Hall. Natchitoches Hall placed 
second with Agnes Morris, Caron- 
delet and Varnado placing third, 
fourth and fifth respectively. 



OFFICERS OF THE Northwestern State College Rough- 
riders Club are, left to right, Barry Corkin, treasurer; 
Jerry Harkins, vice-president; Carolyn Klien, secretary; 
Billy Carter, president; and Lonnie Willis, parliamentar- 
ian. The club sponsors a yearly rodeo at the Natchitoches 
Parish Fairgrounds and are now sponsoring a project 
which -will end with the awarding of a roping saddle to 
some lucky student. 



Demeters To Meet 

The annual fall turkey shoot will 
be the main item on the agenda for 
the Demeter Agricultural Fratern- 
ity at its meeting Monday at 6:30 
p.m. in Guardia Hall Final plans 
and work appointments will be 
discussed. 

Coleman Martin, Natchitoches 
agricultural agent, is scheduled to 
address the group on the topic of 
tree grafting. 




SERVING AS OFFICERS of the Demeter Agricultural 
Fraternity are first in row, left to right, Wayne Malone, 
president; Billy Moore, treasurer; George (Slim) Whitlock, 
secretary; and Dr. Ralph Fell, advisor. In the back row are 
Lonnie Hughes, parliamentarian; Cliff Drouse, reporter; 
and Tim Berry reporter. Not pictured are Bobby Daven- 
port, vice-president, and Freddie Barkly, Associate secre- 
tary. 



T 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963 



FRIDAY 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Disgraceful Incident 

October 20, 1963 

Dear Editor: 

We had the grave misfortune to 
graceful incident tonight (Sunday) 
in Bienville Dining Hall. When 
rules are so lax that drunkards can 
come in the dining hall and sit at 
the table next to you the time for 
reform has arrived. We feel that 
it is a primary duty for football 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 1 1 :00 A.M. 
All are welcome 




AND ALL YOUR 
CLEANING NEEDS 

COMMUNITY 
CLEANERS 

Phone 2229 
115 Second St. 



players to set an example for other 
students and maintain a good rep- 
utation for the school. If they can't 
do this on campus-- as they showed 
they couldn't by their performance 
tonight-- then how can they be ex- 
pected to do so off campus? We do 
not mean to say that all the foot- 
ball players come under this cata- 
gory but the rotten apples surely 
are rotten. 

People wonder where the school 
spirit has gone— where else but to 
some of the football player's stom- 
achs. These few can gain the re- 
spect they think they should get 
only if they earn it. 

We feel that this is a three-fold 
offense: First of all, the persons 
concerned are NSC students who 
should have more respect for their 
school as well as for themselves; 
secondly, they are football players 
who are supposed to be in strict 
training; and thirdly, if a girl came 
on this campus even showing the 
the least sign of intoxication, grave 
consequences would result. 

Also profanity in public especial- 
ly across the dinner table is never 
pleasant— the meals are quite "de- 
licious" enough without this added 
spice. 

We ask that this letter be print- 
ed because we feel that this should 
be brought to the attention of the 
students, faculty, and staff of NSC. 
Because of the consequences which 
might occur we wish to remain 
anonymous. 

"The Germans" 



There can be much debate as to 
how students should dress while 
attending class and to a certain 
extent, the type of clothing to be 
worn to our football games. But, 
when we as students have the 
opportunity to hear fine perform- 
ances such as the Dallas Symphony 
Orchestra and a few in our stu- 
dent body find it necessary to at- 
tend such events in "cut-off blue 
jeans, with the pockets torn off," 
then we as students need to take 
a stand. Where is our pride? What 
has happened to our standards? 

It is our responsibility to "Dress 
Right." When Dean Nichols or 
Dean Hendricks has to call it to 
our attention that our manner of 
dress is not up to par, it is a direct 
reflection upon our whole student 
body, not just those that dress 
thoughtlessly. 

You can help correct the impres- 
sion that has already been made 
by using a little pride in what you 
wear and where you wear it. If we 
can accomplish this small task, we 
will better our school, our student 
body, and ourselves as a whole. 

Sincerely yours, 

Bill Phillips 

3- 2 Accounting 
Wayne Summers 

4- 1 Speech 



College Dress Discussed 

Dear Fellow Students: 

For the past few months, the 
manner in which we dress for pub- 
lic gatherings has declined greatly. 
We are college men and women 
and should dress as such. 



MAKE 



YOUR 

FAMILY 

AT HOME 

Away From Home. 




SHAMROCK MOTEL 

Highway 1 South Phone 5566 



VIP Offended 

Dear Editor: 

It's happened again. The NSC 
switchboard operator has offended 
still another VIP. During last Sat- 
urday's Homecoming activities, this 
rude operator told a member of the 
Alumni Association that she didn't 
have time to help him locate a 
party he needed. 

It wasn't the first time she has 
shown downright rudeness. 

Does NSC have to keep the most 
dispicable people in town supplied 
with jobs? Or does the term "good 
public relations" mean nothing to 
those who do the hiring? 

Name withheld by request 
NSC student 



"This was their finest hour." This 
phrase could also apply to the Bull- 
dog football team, coaching staff, 
cheerleaders, band, student body, 
and all others who helped to make 
last Saturday such a great day in 
the history of Louisiana Tech. The 
splendid victory over Northwest- 
ern, the fine performance of the 
band, the almost tireless efforts of 
the cheerleaders, and the conduct 
of our students while in Shreveport 
made me very proud. 

Reports in the Shreveport Times 
notwithstanding, most people know 
that the Tech students were massed 
on the Texas Street side of the 
courthouse and not the Milam 
Street side which was the scene of 
so many difficulties and embarrass- 
ment. The image left in the minds 
of the people of Shreveport by our 
students can bring nothing but 
credit to our college. 

And to the football team and 
coaches — ■ hearty congratulations; 
you made the supreme effort and 
we are grateful. 

Sincerely, 

F. Jay Taylor, President 



Their Finest Hour? 

(Editor's Note: For your infor- 
mation we publish the following 
letter which appeared in the Oct. 
25 issue of "The Tech Talk.") 
Dear Editor: 

Winston Churchhill in describing 
the valiant efforts of the RAF in 
World War II commented that 




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ment. With all due respect to every- 
body concerned, we wish to say 
that NSC has come to be known as 
an institution with a Political 
Sporting System. NSC has lost and 
will continue to lose excellent ma- 
terial because of the name the col- 
lege has earned throughout the 
country. There are many splendid 
boys from this section and sur- 
rounding areas who will not enter 
NSC to engage in any sport be- 
cause of our reputation. 

This is not harping — but is meant 
to be constructive — criticism. It is 
not our intent to discredit anybody. 
We hope to start some revolution 
that bids fair to bring pride back 
to the name DEMONS! 

The Verdict Is Yours! 

Tim Lee Berry 
Robert G. Boucher 



With Due Respect 

Dear Editor, 

With all deserved respect to the 
administration, we the students of 
Northwestern State College wish 
to express our views on several 
matters concerning our college. 

It has come to the attention of 
most students that the spirit of our 
school has subsided considerably. 
Has this been the fault of the stu- 
dent body or has it been the neglect 
of our administration? We feel it 
is through the neglect of our col- 
lege heads. 

Most college students assume 
that the school which he attends 
will be governed by a student coun- 
cil duly elected by the student 
body. Is this true here? Each year 
we go through the motion of elect- 
ing officers to be the voice of the 
student with our administration. 
Is it worth the trouble to elect 
good officials? On this campus this 
seems not to be so. Our student 
council is very capable of carrying 
our voice to our administration but 
their voices seem not to be heard. 

It was at one time a distinction 
to be a Freshman on the campus of 
NSC. This importance has waned 
of recent years. No longer do you 
see the head — shavened dog — strut 
across campus. No longer do you 
see the Freshman girl wearing her 
traditional pigtails and shabby 
dress. What has happened that they 
have disappeared from our college 
campus? Did we, the Student Body, 
vote it out or did our administra 
tion KILL our spirit and pride in 
being an NSC student? Our pride 
and spirit come from such tradi 
tions. The name upper classman 
carries a distinction all its own 
One must pay the price to belong. 
This is pride in belonging and 
spirit in achieving. 

Here is another pertinent topic! 
We mean our Athletic Depart- 



A Third View 

Dear Sir: 

In Mr. Gimbert's review of 
"Catcher in the Rye," the state- 
ment that Holden "is neither able 
to appreciate his family; nor his 
friends; nor his parents," lies the 
key to the understanding of Salin- 
ger's theme and the essential 
beauty of "Catcher." 

Why doesn't Holden appreciate 
these things? He tells us, again 
and again, that these people are 
"phonies." Phonies disgust Holden. 
The only people in the book who 
are not phony in Holden's estima- 
tion are the children and a group 
of nuns he meets in a bus terminal. 
The reason the children and nuns 
are not phony is because they re- 
tain their innocence. 

Everyone else lies, or cheats, or 
takes advantage of those around 
them. And, by this very process, 
destroy the purity of those still 
innocent. It is purity and innocence 
that Holden believes should be 
saved. 

Even the title of the book (and 
almost every other symbol) sup- 
ports this interpretation. Holden 
tells us of his recurring dream in 
which dozens of children are run- 
ning and playing in a huge field 
of rye. But at one end of the field 
is a cliff. This cliff presents a real 
danger to the children, for they 
might run off the edge and injure 
themselves in the resulting fall. 
It is Holden's job to stop them be- 
fore they fall off the cliff. If you 
look at this fall as the loss of in- 
nocence, then you will see that it 
is a very important, and beautiful 
thing to be a "Catcher in the Rye." 

Sincerely, 
Perry Angle 

Elects Chairman 

Betty Sue DeWitt was elected 
publicity chairman of the Euthen- 
ics Club in a meeting held Friday, 
Oct. 24. 

The meeting, led by Jean Walker, 
president of the organization, con- 
sisted of several films which dealt 
with the international theme of the 
club. A short business session fol- 
lowed the films with refreshments 
being served after the adjourn- 
ment. 



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Different Views Stimulate Thinking 

It is our firm conviction that the "Sauce" should be to our 
students here at Northwestern as the favorite newspaper is 
with the average family. What we're trying to say is that the 
"Sauce" ought to present its own views, alongside those of 
persons with different ideas, and then let you, the readers 
peruse, ingest, and make up your own minds. 

We hold that the principle mission of a newspaper in the 
present-day sense of the word, is to cover a happening or event 
in depth. Background and foreground are vitally necessary. 
Even interpretation, which is another way of saying opinion, 
often gives the reader clearer insight into the whole matter — 
enables him to read and understand that which is presented 
in the columns of the paper. 

Thus it can be seen that we are not trying so much to per- 
suade our readers to form opinions like ours, as we are striving 
to give them information, facts and data, which will enable 
them to make up their minds — have an opinion, whether it is 
the same as ours or not. 

This being so, there will be times when you may en- 
counter stories, features and columns which reflect opinions 
with which the editor, the staff, or the "Sauce" as a whole, 
disagree. The mere publication of such items does not imply 
our endorsement. What is does denote is our willingness, yea 
our anxiousness, to present both sides of a question, to the 
end that you may have the wherewithal to form your own 
opinions. 

In the abstract this is our goal. If we fall short at times, 
remember we are but human, and to err is an attribute of 
every member of the species homo sapiens. 



To It We Add Our "Amen!" 

The following editorial appeared in a recent issue of the 
"Pow Wow" of Northeast Louisiana State College. 
To it, we add our "Amen!" 

"Oftentimes students scream for more responsibility and 
complain that faculty and staff advisors run the campus or- 
ganizations. Why do these students gripe? They do nothing 
about it when given responsibility. 

"How many campus committees really get down to work 
and do the job that they are expected to do? Very few. When 
the majority of the students are told it is time to go to work, 
they decide that it is really time to go home. This lazy attitude 
often results in a lack of planning for many major events that 
should be planned to the smallest detail. 

"When faculty advisors see that the students are going to 
neglect their responsibility when it is given them, they decide 
that if the job is to be done they must do it themselves. Really 
it is the students' own fault that they have little responsibility. 

"Even the elected officials on campus seem to want to 
leave it to others to do the work that should rightly be theirs. 
These are the people that students have named as their leaders. 
They should act like leaders, and not puppets. The advisors 
will have little strings operating the students as long as the 
students will permit it. When, and only when, they see that 
there are strings tied to them and take action to break the 
strings, we will have true student leaders. 

"Students must realize that they are not going to be given 
leadership on a platter, they are going to have to work for it 
and use it when it is finally given. 

"So students, if you are on a committee, serve on that 
committee. Don't let it serve you." 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




6L A f£ '? ^ e?Oli<&T TO MY* ATTENTION TttKT 



ROCINATE 

Facts, Views, Opinions 
by J. Vidmar 

The Dead Sea Scrolls 

In 1945, secret caves containing 
the ancient library of the now de- 
funct Essene sect were discovered 
by Bedouin nomads in the hills sur- 
rounding the Dead Sea. Since the 
discovery of the "Dead Sea Scrolls," 
enough of the rolled leather and 
copper cylinders and the tens of 
thousands of fragments of hundreds 
of manuscripts, have been deci- 
phered and translated for scholars 
to know, even if John Doe does 
not, that the mother of Christian- 
ity was a communistic society re- 
ferred to as the Essene sect or 
Qumran monastics. 

The Essenes and their scrolls 
are important because of their con- 
siderable affront to the basic be- 
liefs of Christian dogma. Some en- 
thusiasm at the discovery of the 
scrolls quickly cooled when it was 
learned that many of them, dating 
a century before Jesus, contained 
sayings that they had thought orig- 
inal with him. 

The ideas, teachings, proverbs, 
prayers and even the beautiful 
sentences in Jesus' Sermon on the 
Mount were written in the Essene 
scrolls at least a full century be- 
fore Jesus ever spoke them. This 
is not surprising in view of the 
fact that the Essenes were a flour- 
ishing and well known Jewish sect 
whose headquarters (assumed by 
scholars to be the ruins of a mon- 
astery near the Qumran caves) 
were on the Dead Sea no more than 
fifteen miles from Jerusalem. 

An Essene Ritual 

Because little is known of Jesus 
between the ages of 12 and 30, it 
is conceivable that he lived or 
studied with them for awhile. 
Jesus' last meal with his disciples 
resembled more an Essene ritual 
than it did a Passover. At his last 
meal, Jesus raised the "cup of the 



SONNY CARTER 

What do you do when you run 
out of ideas for your column? This 
is a question that several students 
have asked me. 

The truth of the matter is that 
I've never had the problem. I 
usually have the idea outlined in 
my feeble cranial cavity long be- 
fore the ominous Monday deadline 
rolls around. 

This week was the exception. I 
had no idea what the subject of the 
column was going to be until I had 
it half written last Sunday night. 
I had just sat around on my glu- 
teus maximus the entire week and 
hadn't accomplished anything of 
note. 

Survey 

I conducted a survey the other 
day, and found that aside from 
getting to polish an occassional 
upperclassman's shoes, or sing 
songs from the music 30-B book, 
the dogs have it pretty easy this 
year. In fact, the majority of them 
can't spell. Most of them spell Phy- 
deaux "Fido." 

What can be done about it? Tra- 
dition should be restored. For this 
purpose, I have organized the 
S.F.T.E.O.D.A.R.O.T.F.H. This is 
the Society for the Education of 
Dogs And The Restoration of 
Freshmen Hair-cuts. 

Normally, I wouldn't harp on a 
subject to long, but this problem 
has affected our school sprit. 

Freshmen have no sense of be- 
longing, and at pep rallies, they 
look like a group of morticians. 

Administration, I direct this to 
you. Your "noble experiment" has 
failed. Admit it and restore tra- 
dition for the sake of our college 
spirit. 

The information for the week is: 
Do not confuse the Aardvark with 
the common anteater. The Aard- 
vark is a native of Africa, and the 
anteaters come from South Ameri- 
ca. All Aardvarks are anteaters, 
but all anteaters aren't Aardvarks. 

Bye. 




- by Robert Gentry 



"The Optimist," publication of 
Abilene, Texas Christian College 
called the Demons "cajuns" in a 
story concerning the NSC-Abilene 
game. The NSC boys have been 
called a lot of things lately, but 
this is probably the first time 
they've been called cajuns. 



Comment overheard in the Stu- 
dent Center: "There is more noise 
in the Library on any given day 
of the week than there was in De- 
mon Stadium during the Home- 
coming game." The speaker of 
these words was, of course, an 
erudit scholar. 



New Covenant." The Essenes called 
themselves the "community of the 
New Covenant" which can also 
stand for "community of the New 
Testament" in the Aramaic lang- 
uage. 

The Essenes, the primitive Christ- 
ian Church, and Jesus were all 
communistic. In each case, Jesus 
with his disciples, the Essenes, and 
the early Christians, pooled the re- 
sources of the individual into a 
public fund for the common good. 

Baptism was a doctrine of the 
Essenes long before John the Bap- 
tist got his feet wet. When John 
the Baptist said that he was the 
". . .voice of one crying in the 
wilderness, Prepare ye the way of 
the Lord, make his paths straight," 
he was quoting from Essene scrip- 
tures. The phrase ". . .to fulfill all 
righteousness. . ." is again a quote 
from Essenian scripture. 

Christianity, Judaism, Buddhism, 
Islam — all the high religions — exalt 
the same principals, love and bro- 
therhood as the good path for both 
the individual and society. Surely 
the same God is wherever men 
have found him and find him still. 
If we would accept more of truth 
and fact (as we find them), possi- 
bly we would break down at least 
some of the barriers that wall us 
in from each other. 



| RECORD REVIEW | 

Peter, Paul, and Mary: "In The 
Wind." Warner Bros. W1507, Mono- 
phonic-$2.86. 

There is a certain quality that 
sets the great performers and songs 
apart from the mediocre. This is 
the ability to make even the least 
talented clod believe he can sing. 
Peter, Paul, and Mary have this 
ability, and exhibit it in their new 
album, "In The Wind." 

Even if one doesn't know the 
words, he finds himself humming, 
whistling, clapping, stamping and/ 
or twisting about midway through 
each song. All 12 selections have 
this ability. P, P, & M's ability to 
make each song sound as if it is 
supposed to be sung in just that 
manner has made them the great- 
est of the "pseudo-folksingers." 

No matter what type of folksong 
one enjoys, he will find it in "In 
The Wind;" from the fast- moving 
social protest spiritual, "Very Last 
Day," to "Hush-A-Bye," a beautiful 
lullaby. In the "Puff" vain, they do 
"Stewball," a ballad about an al- 
coholic racehorse. Four new songs 
by two simi-authentics, Jimmy 
Driftwood ("Long Chain On") and 
Bob Dylan ("Don't Think Twice, 
It's All Right," "Quit Your Low- 
down Ways," and "Blowin' In The 
Wind"), are very powerful and 
moving social protest comments. 
Five more songs with the same 
grace and beauty that has endured 
P, P, & M to the folkmusic public 
make the album complete. 

Almost everyone, but the most 
authenic-loving "pureist" will gain 
many hours of folk-musical enjoy- 
ment from "In The Wind." 
— Henry Joyner 



They say, and we agree, that the 
most charming coed in Saturday's 
parade was Miss Current Sauce, 
Sue Burgdorf. 



Did you know that William J. 
Dodd, who is now running for 
state Superintendent of Education, 
was once a student at ole NSC, 
Yep, and served as sports editor 
of the "Sauce" while here too. 

He was quite a man about cam- 
pus, we hear. Played football and 
baseball, was a member of the de- 
bate team, on the student council 
and even edited the "Potpourri" 



As usual Chief of Campus Se- 
curity James K. Lee was on the 
ball. When the parade started!, 
Chief Lee was on campus getting 
it off to a right start. And by 
golly, when the parade got down- 
town, Chief Lee was there, too. 



Old "Sauce" staffers returning 
for a visit Saturday included O. 
P. Babin (editor in 1913), LaNae 
Rowell (editor 1961-62), Bill Long 
(sports editor 1961-62) and Wayne 
Summers (editor 1962-63). 



A tip of the hat to Alumni Sec- 
retary Joe Webb and President 
O. M. Lay and their co-laborers 
for doing such a fine job in plann- 
ing for homecoming. Hats also dof- 
fed to Dr. Ralph Fell for doing a 
fine job with the parade. 



One lady, writing to a Louis 
iana Welfare Office for assistance, 
said: "I am much annoyed to find 
that you have branded my son 
illliterate. This is a dirty lie as 
I was married a week before he 
was born." She understands Eng- 
lish (American) words about as 
well as some college students of 
our acquaintance. 



Do you know the lowest paid 
professional sportsman in the 
world? Its the college football 
player. 



Breaking glass doors to public 
buildings may seem like great fun 
to some folks, but Ye Ed would re- 
mind you that it gets adverse pub- 
licity. 



Nothing's as out of date as a 
last year's birds nest, or a "Wreck 
Tech" sign. 



Mark Twain who worked on a 
Missippi River Boat.once missed 
his boat and, without offering any 
excuse, submitted this report to 
his superior: "My boat left at 7:30. 
I arrived at the wharf at 7:35 and 
could not catch it." 

[ r^Surrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry „ Editor 

Duffy Wall Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Sue Burgdorf Miss Current Sauce 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John (Pat) McMeel. Wayne Malone, Max 
Duggan, Sharon Hillman, Linda Douglas, 
Joy Nell Brewton, Glenda Young, Elease 
Patton, Bill Ellis and Linda Webber. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963 



DONNIE CARROLL (12), Demon quarterback, fakes a handoff to Gary Pittman (45) as 
Ed Horton (47) goes through the center of the line. Throwing blocks for Horton are Law- 
rence Nugent (60), Claude Patrick (33) and Fred Fulton (55). Northwestern came out as 
victors in the ballgame over Florence 32-14. 



Demons Make Fine Offensive Showing 
As They Beat Florence State 33-14 



by Rick Woodson 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State's Demons e- 
rupted for their finest offensive 
showing of the season before a 
Homecoming crowd of 7,000 and 
soundly drubbed Florence (Ala.) 
State 33-14 last Saturday after- 
noon. 

The Demons scored on the third 
play of the game and were never 
headed in chalking up victory num- 
ber two with four losses. 

NSC rolled up a whopping 486 
yards total offense — 330 on the 
ground and 156 through the air, 
and held the visiting Lions to 63 
rushing and 89 passing. 

Glenn Talbert got things under- 
way in a hurry as the fleet half- 
back raced around end for 66 yards 



Smith Inscribes 
Name As Starter 

Jackie Smith, a 1963 graduate 
of Northwestern State College and 
a rookie in the National Football 
League, inscribed his name in the 
St. Louis Football Cardinals re- 
cord book in his third game as a 
pro starter. 

Smith, playing a tight end po- 
sition, has shown plenty of speed, 
hustle, and desire along with his 
great pass-catching ability. 

Jackie started his first pro game 
against the Pittsburg Steelers, 
and since then he has faced the 
Minnesota Vikings and the Steelers 
again. It was in his second game 
against the Steelers that he put on 
his sparkling performance. 

Smith was on the receiving end 
of nine passes for a total of 212 
yards and twio touchdowns. The 
212 yards represent the second 
greatest one-game total by a Card- 
inal receiver. 

One of the T.D. passes was a 55 
yarder in the final moments to 
help St Louis come from behind 
to win the ballgame. The other T. 
D.pass was a 10 yarder from John 
David Crow. The pass was intended 
for another reciever but was de- 
flected by a Steeler defensive back. 
Smith made a diving catch to 
score.. 



and a touchdown. Ed Horton boot- 
ed the point after and NSC led 
7-0 with only 1:15 gone in the 
game. 

Florence ran only one play from 
scrimmage and the Demons were 
off and running again. Al Dodd in- 
tercepted Doyle Hill's pass at his 
own 28, and fullback Bobby Parker 
promptly went for 29 yards to the 
Lion 41. Halfback Jerry Burton 
then carried four straight times to 
move the ball down to the 23. 

Burton Score TD 

The drive almost stalled, but 
Donald Beasley completed a pass 
to Talbert at the nine and Parker 
got the first down at the six. Bur- 
ton scored the TD two plays later 
from the one, and Horton again 
converted to put the Demons on 
top by 14-0. 

The Lions got their first score 
when Donnie Carroll fumbled at 
the nine following a punt and Les- 
ter Dawson recovered. Lewis Dyer 
went the final yard through the 
middle, and a attempted pass for 
a two point conversion was no 
good. The first quarter ended 14-6, 
Demons in front. 

NSC took the ensuing kickoff 
and moved 63 yards in 10 plays for 
another score. The big play in the 
drive was a pass from Beasley to 
halfback James Aymond good for 
23 yards. Parker cracked the line 
from the one for the tally. Horton 
missed the kick, and it was Demons 
by 20-6. 

Florence failed to generate a 
drive and following an exchange 
of punts the Demons took over on 
their own 29. NSC could not move 



on the ground and with a third and 
six situation Beasley and Talbert 
hooked up on a 66 yard scoring 
pass. Horton kicked the PAT and 
the Demons led 27-6 at the half. 

TD By Lions 

The only scoring in the third 
period was a TD by the Lions. The 
visitors took the opening kickoff 
and had a pass intercepted to stop 
a drive. But Beasley fumbled to 
give the ball right back, and this 
time FS went all the way for the 
score. An 18 yard jaunt by Hill and 
a five yard penalty against the De- 
mons aided the Lions, and Dyer 
scored from the one with 10:45 
remaining in the third quarter. A 
pass was good for two points and 
Florence had done its scoring for 
the night. 

NSC marched 91 yards following 
a Lion punt for the last touchdown. 
The Demons methodically ate up 
yardage on the ground, and did not 
throw a pass until Beasley rifled 
a strike to end Roy Gentry for the 
final 33 yards and the TD. Horton 
missed the kick and NSC had won 
for the alumni. 

Leading the Demon attack was 
Mack Thomas with 70 yards, one 
a 65 yard scamper, and Parker with 
68 yards. Beasley hit on four pass- 
es to pace NSC in that department. 
NSC had 18 first downs to only 
eight for the visitors. 



Two All-Americans Will Meet Saturday 
When Northwestern Meets Appalachian 



Out Of Business 

The Community Cleaners, a firm 
located near Le Rendevouz on Sec- 
ond Street, is going out of business 
after 10 years of service to North- 
western State College and Natchi- 
toches. 

The owners, Mr. and Mrs. J. K 
Campbell, are moving to Oklahoma 
following the closing of the busi- 
ness. 



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Vitamin A and Calcium 

To help grow healthier and 
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100 CAPSULES, only $1.95 
50 CAPSULES, $1.00 

Packaged in reusable plastic boxes. 

P & C Rexall Drug 

A. R. McCleary, Owner 
Ph. 2355 116 Touline St. 



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MILFORD E. BOX, Owner 
Highway 1, South 



PHONE 2532 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 



The Northwestern State College 
Demons will play host to the 
Appalachian State Mountaineers 
here in a non-conference tilt Satur- 
day night with kickoff time slated 
for 8 p.m. 

The Mountaineers boast a fine 
season record of five wins and two 
losses compared to the Demons' 
two wins and four losses. 

Highlight of this game will be 
the duel between two Ail-American 
centers, Sammy Joe Odom of North- 
western and Greg Van Orden of 
the Mountaineers. Odom was elect- 
ed to the NAIA while Van Orden 
was chosen on the Williamson All- 
America squad. 

Appalachian ranks in the top 10 
in rushing defense as they have 
given up an average of under 60 
yards a game. This means that the 
Demons may have to go to the air. 



Capable of throwing the long ones 
are Don Beasley and Donnie Car- 
roll. 

The Demons will also be depend- 
ing on Johnny Ray Norman. Nor- 
man leads his team with 13 recep- 
tions for a total of 229 yards. 
Close behind him is Roy Gentry 
with a total of eight receptions and 
132 yards. 

Having the task of cracking 
through the Mountaineers huge line 
will be Claude Patrick. He has an 
average of 4.1 yards per carry and 
his running mate will be Jerry 
Burton, who has a 4.5 yard average. 
Scoring leader for the Demons this 
year is Glenn Talbert with 30 
points. 

Doing the punting chores for 
Northwestern will be Wayne 
Walker. 



Model Railroad Sales, Service, 
and Repairs 

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If we don't have it — we'll get it 

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446 Henry Blvd., Natchitoches, La. 

C. J. Cook and Sherman Cobb Phone 2134 



Get Hot Glazed Donuts After 4 P.M. 



Plain Glazed 
Sugar Do-Nuts 
Sugar White 
Cinnamon 



Filled Do-Nuts 
Chocolate Covered 
Cinnamon Rolls 
Twists 
Pretzel Rolls 



Delivered "FREE" To All Dorms 

(THROUGH ZESTO) 

Finger Lick'n Good — Light As 
The Hole In The Middle 

ACROSS FROM ZESTO 

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Special Prices On All Portraits 
To College Students 

Limited Time Only 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

By Uhrbach 

Hours — 8:30 a.m. — 7 p.m. 

Located In 
Broadmoor Shopping Center 

Phone 5556 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



SPORTS DESK 

fly - i/«wy Bn 'tt 





Saturday night should prove to be 
very interesting. Among the many 
things on tap will be the battle be- 
tween Northwestern's Sammy Joe 
Odom and Appalachian's Greg Van 
Orden. Both of these men were 
elected to All-American teams last 
year and both are trying to put on 
a repeat performance. 

Sammy Joe has shown his tre- 
mendous effort as an All-American 
throughout this season and it isn't 
easy to do this on a team with a 
losing record. 

Coach Jack Clayton once said: 
"A boy can't give less than 100 per 
cent around Sammy Joe. He will 
make them look bad because he 
practices and plays so hard." This 
has been proven as Odom has been 
awarded the Alonzo Stagg Award 
twice this year. 

Even in a game when the De- 
mons are losing, you are not sur- 
prised when the announcer says 
the tackle was made by Sammy 
Joe. In the opinion of this writer, 
Odom should be selected as an All- 
American for his second straight 
year. 

Going into the predictions this 
week, I am enjoying an even .700 
average with a total of 21 right and 
nine wrong. Last week I was able 
to hit on seven out of ten. Things 
are looking bad for this week 
though as there is going to be some 
tough games played. Its no use 
backing out now so here goes an- 
other week's work. 

Northwestern (7) over Appa- 
lachian — Demons have winning 
streak going with them. Odom 
winner over Van Orden. 

University of Southern Mississip- 
pi (20) over Southwestern — Proud 
Southerners engage in another vic- 
tory over the Canines. 

McNeese (14) over Louisiana 
College — Cowboys lasso Wildcats 
to keep perfect record alive. 

Louisiana Tech (6) over Tennes- 
see Tech - Bulldogs fly high over 
the Eagles on the passing of Billy 
Laird. 

Arlington (7) over Northeast — 
Indians continue losing ways as 
Rebels take victory in Texas. 

LSU (3) over Ole Miss— Tigers 
have done it before and will do it 
again. 

Tulane (6) over South Carolina 
—Time for the Wave to win? 



Workshop Set 

Northwestern State College will 
host the North Louisiana High 
School Dance Workshop under the 
auspices of the Health and Physi- 
cal Education department Saturday 
in the Women's gymnasium. 

According to Dr. Colleen Nelken, 
associate professor of health and 
physical education, teachers of 
dancing in elementary, high school, 
junior high school and college 
levels have been invited to attend 
and participate. 



Two Teams Have 
Perfect Records 

Intramural football ended its 
regular season schedule Tuesday 
with two teams coming out with 
a perfect record. TTTT, National 
league leaders, and Half Breeds, 
American league leaders, both 
ended the regular season with 7-0 
records. These two teams, along 
with Dee's and the Masters, will 
be the teams entered in the play- 
offs. Playoffs begin Nov. 4 with 
TTTT meeting Dee's at 4 p.m. 
and Half Breeds opposing Masters 
Nov. 5 at the same time 

Table tennis began Wednesday 
in the field house. 

Bowling and volleyball will be 
coming up in the very near future. 
Team representatives shoud be 
giving these events consideration. 
For further information, check 
with the Intramural Office. 



Volleyball In 
Hot Competition 

According to Dr. Violet Davion, 
director of the Women's Recrea- 
tion, volleyball tournament games 
are played in double elimination 
Monday through Thursday 4-5 p.m. 

Spectators are welcome to wit- 
ness any of the games, and a spec- 
cial invitation is extended for 
Nov. 5, when finals will be played 
in the Women's Gym. 

Representatives tof various or- 
ganizations participate and any wo- 
men students may form new 
teams. They should contact Dr. 
Davion at her office in the gym 
after recruiting a sufficient num- 
ber of girls for a team. 



NSC To Meet Tech 
In Cross-Country 

Northwestern State College's 
cross-country track team, last years 
Gulf States Conference winners, 
will play host to both Northeast 
and Louisiana Tech here Friday at 
4 p.m. Starting point of the four 
mile course will be in front of the 
Men's Gym. 

Thus far this year, NSC has won 
two while losing one. The victories 
came over McNeese, 18-43, and 
Tech, 21-29. Their only loss came 
at the hands of Northeast, 31-24. 
Head coach for the team is Walter 
Ledet. 



Choir Reorganized 

The Northwestern State College 
Newman Club has reorganized it's 
choir. Sherry Moss, director, has 
announced that the first choir prac- 
tice was very successful and any- 
one interested in joining should 
contact her. 

The Newman Club is holding a 
Halloween Party tonight beginning 
at 7. Refreshments will be served 
and all are invited to attend. 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 



-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-. 11:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 



Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 




HONORED AT SATURDAY'S Homecoming Day program 
at Northwestern State College were W. C. Johns, Shreve- 
port, left, and H. Lee Prather, Newellton, right, who were 
named honorary members of the Alumni Association. 
Johns is assistant superintendent of schools in Caddo 
parish and was the 1963 recipient of the Outstanding Ad- 
ministrator Award in Caddo. Prather was coach of all 
sports at Northwestern, beginning in 1913, for some 20 
years. He continued as basketball coach after becoming 
athletic director and served a record 38 seasons. He was 
President of Northwestern from 1950 to 1954. 



Mrs. Adams Speaks 

The International Students Club 
has started this semester with a 
busy activity schedule. Recently, 
Mrs. John Adams honored the club 
members at a fish-fry at her camp, 
which is between Clear Lake and 
Black Lake. 

Mrs. Adams, who is from Ger- 
many, talked on the customs and 
traditions of her native land at the 
last meeting. 

The club decided on an emblem 
and official motto which is: "Per- 
sonal Friend Equals International 
Understanding." 

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Williams will 
host the meeting to be held Wed- 
nesday in the Library Auditorium. 
At that time they will show slides 
and tell of their recent trip to 
Europe. All students are cordially 
invited. 



INTRAMURALS 

Final standings for the intramur- 
al football leagues. 



NATIONAL LEAGUE 






W L 


T 


TTTT 


7 





Masters 


6 1 





Piney Wood Rooters 


5 2 





Packers 


4 3 





Roughnecks 


3 4 





TKE 


2 5 





Southerners 


1 6 





AMERICAN LEAGUE 






W L 


T 


Half-Breeds 


7 





Dee's 


5 2 





Brickshackers 


4 2 


1 


Boilermakers 


4 2 


1 


TriK 


3 4 





Kappa Alpha 


2 5 






CHIEF LEE SPEAKS 

Chief of Campus Security James 
K. Lee discussed fire safety with 
the fifth grade of Northwestern 
Eementary Tuesday morning. 



DANCE SLATED TONIGHT 

The Friday Night Dance will be 
held tonight from 8-10:30 in the 
Women's Gymnasium. The weekly 
affair is sponsored by the Con- 
temporary Dance Club. 

Julia Mahoney is in charge of the 
dance. 



BRIGHT & SON 

Dry Cleaners 

224 Amulet 
Approved 

SANITONE 

Service 



Phone 
2939 



To All Students And Faculty 
At N.S.C. 

A Hearty Welcome 
To Natchitoches— 

And At All Times 

To MORGAN & LINDSEY 



"COCA-COLA- • AND "COKC" ARE RES'STEflEO TRADE-MARKS WHICH IDENTIFY ONLY THE PRODUCT OP THE COCA-COLA CO HP AMY* 



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changer. . drive ... speed 
flat. . .fix. . .arrive . . .wait 
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things gO 

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NATCHITOCHES COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963 



Greeks 

az 



Chat 



Claire Baeder Gets 
Excellent Rating 

Claire Baeder, junior speech ed- 
ucation major from Maplewood, 
was judged "excellent" in the 
eighth annual Inter-collegiate For- 
ensics Conference held at Louisi- 
ana State University last Friday. 

The Northwestern State College 
Forensics Club members left cam- 
pus Thursday afternoon and spent 
Thursday night on the LSU cam- 
pus, in preparation for the Friday 
meet. 

Students were judged as either 
chairmen or discussants in the var- 
ious debates in which they partic- 
ipated. Miss Baeder received the 
best rating given an NSC debator. 



FOR SALE 

Remington Portable 
Typewriter 

LIKE NEW 

Priced To Sell 

Call Robert Gentry 
Extension 403 



Joyce Daw Selected 
Blue Key Darling 

Senior bacteriology major Joyce 
Daw of Logansport has been 
elected Blue Key Darling for the 
1963-64 school year. She was first 
introduced as the organization's 
darling in the Homecoming parade 
last Saturday, f 

Chosen seventh runner-up in last 
year's Lady of the Bracelet Pag- 
eant, Miss Daw was selected on the 
basis of character, scholastic a- 
chievement, service and beauty to 
represent the men's national honor 
fraternity as official hostess. 

The new Blue Key darling is a 
member of the NSC Bacteriology 
Club and is the present secretary 
of Beta Beta Beta, honor fraternity 
for biology students. She is a par- 
ticipant in the National Science 
Foundation Undergraduate Re- 
search Participation Program, do- 
ing a study of the cell wall struc- 
ture of brucella. 

She will be presented formally 
at the annual Blue Key Banquet 
this spring. In past years, the coeds 
elected to this honor have also 
been named Miss NSC in college 
elections. 



DELTA ZETA 

Delta Zeta had their Founders 
Day program Tuesday, Oct. 22. 
Delta Zeta was founded on Oct. 24, 
1902 at Miami University. Since 
that time, it has grown to be the 
largest national sorority with over 
50,000 members. It has 157 colle- 
giate chapters and 236 alumni 
chapters. 

Open house was held in the so- 
rority room Saturday after the 
homecoming game. Delta Zetas wel- 
comed parents, dates and returning 
alumni. 

DZ's have been receiving notes 
and presents from their secret 
little sisters. These secret little 
sisters will reveal their identity at 
the Christmas party. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Alpha Sigma Alpha social soror- 
ity has announced its pledge class 
officers for this pledge year. The 
Psi Psi pledge officers are Julie 
Frazier, president; Kathy Gaddis, 
secretary; Carol Ducote, treasurer; 
and Alicia Hermes, historian. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha held their 
annual open house and tea fol- 
lowing the Homecoming game Sat- 
urday. Saturday night the chapter 
held a slumber party with a bit of 
entertainment furnished by their 
new pledges. Visiting with Alpha 
Sigma during their slumber party 
was members of Sigma Kappa and 
Sigma Sigma Sigma sororities. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

In case anyone heard the voices 
of a group of Greeks a few weeks 
ago, they were those of the mem- 
bers and pledges of Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon serenading their newly elect- 
ed sweetheart, Miss Sandra Moore. 
She was presented with a bouquet 
of red roses from the fraternity. 
As the seventh sweetheart of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, Miss Moore parti- 
cipated in the Homecoming acti- 
vities by being presented in the 
parade Saturday morning. 

Tuesday, Oct. 22, Miss Norma 
Carol Festervand, was elected 
pledge sweetheart by the pledge 
class of Tau Kappa. She was pre- 
sented with a bouquet of red roses 
by pledge president, Todd Willis. 



Miss Festervand also participated 
in Homecoming by accompanying 
Miss Moore in the parade. 

The members of TKE would like 
to offer special thanks to the people 
who made their fair booth such a 
great success; especially A. E. 
Brown, Doyle Maynard and Mrs. 
Ruth Webber of Prudhomme Hall. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The Alpha Zeta's of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma held their "Big Sis-Little 
Sis" slumber party Saturday follow- 
ing the Homecoming Dance. 

After the five weeks of secrecy, 
the pledges found out the identity 
of their big sisters. 

Entertainment was provided by 
Lucy Joiner, who read poems about 
each pledge. Later, two pledges, 
Linda Douglas and Jane Rice, sang 
an original Tri Sigma song they 
had written especially for the slum- 
ber party. 

The same night Tri Sig visited 
with the Alpha Sigma Alpha girls 
and sang several songs with mem- 
bers of the sorority. 

Though it was a sleepless night, 
Tri Sigma now has another fun- 
filled event to add to their "book 
of memories." 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappa's "I Think I Can" 
float captured third place in Home- 
coming competition. 

A post-Homecoming slumber 
party was held in the Sigma Kappa 
house. Secret big sisters were re- 
vealed to the pledges during a 
special ceremony. Following a mid- 
nite supper, a seance was held in 
a back room, where "Cus" revealed 
itself once more in the form of a 
rising table that taps out answers 
to questions asked of it. This is a 
traditional game played each year 
at the Homecoming slumber party. 

Miss Carolyn Roberts, returning 
graduate, attended the party and 
activities of the day. She is teach- 
ing health and physical education 
at Pineville Junior High. Miss Jim- 
mie Carol Still, sorority sponsor, 
was on hand to chaperon the girls 
for the never-to-be forgotten, sleep- 
less night. 



i Engagements | 
and I 
Weddings 

Engagements 

Gunter-Simmons 

The engagement of Miss Doro- 
they Gunter of LeCompte to Mr. 
Wayne Simmons of Mansfield is 
announced by her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. E. W. Gunter. 

Miss Gunter is a senior primary 
education major, while Simmons is 
a junior agriculture major. 



Holston-Woods 

Mr. and Mrs. Arrington Holston 
of Dry Prong announce the engage- 
ment of daughter, Miss Lucy E. 
Holston, to Lt. James Lester Woods 
of Alexandra. 

Miss Holston is a senior upper- 
elementary major. Woods is a 1962 
graduate of Northwestern State 
College and is serving in the Air 
Force. While at NSC Woods was a 
member of Kappa Alpha fraternity. 

A late summer wedding has been 
planned for the couple. 



Gorton-Barnes 

Announcement of the forth- 
coming marriage of Miss Margaret 
Rose Gorton to Mr. George Furman 
Barnes, all of Shreveport, has been 
made by her parents Mr. and Mrs. 
Lester H. Gorton. 

St. Joseph's Catholic Church is 
to be the scene of the ceremony 
the evening of Dec. 23. 

Barnes attended Centenary and 
is currently attending Northwest- 
ern State College where he is a 
senior business administration ma- 
jor. He is a member of Kappa Sig- 
ma fraternity. 



Marriages 
B la lock-Tow nsend 

Miss Jane Blalock of Saline be- 
came the bride of Mr. Alton L. 
Townsend, Jr. of Coushatta on 
Oct. 17, at the College Avenue 
Methodist Church in Natchitoches. 
The ceremony was performed by 
the Rev. Dell Durand. 

The bride is a freshman educat- 
ion major and the groom is a jun- 
ior accounting major at North- 
western State College. 




MISS SANDRA MOORE was re- 
cently selected as Sweetheart of 
Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity at 
Northwestern State College. Miss 
Moore, a junior business education 
major, is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy Moore of Little Rock, Ark. 



We Specialize In 
Hair Shaping And 
Permanent Waving 

CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 



Short Orders and Hamburgers 

WE SPECIALIZE IN HAMBURGERS 
HAMBURGER STEAKS AND SHRIMP PLATES 

Call In Orders Welcomed 
Open 6 a.m. til 11 p.m. 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 



BREWER'S SHOELAND 

576 FRONT STREET 

More Shoes For Less Money 

PHONE 5370 



ALL CLEAR 9 
MEDICATED 

LIPSTICK 



BY 




color treat • a beauty treatment • condi- 
jBons as it colors • 5 new Fall fashion shades 
• Sliver and gold-tone jewelers cases shaped 
so a wardrobe of shades fits in your purse. 

P&C REXALL DRUG STORE 

A. R. McCLEARY, OWNER 
Phone 2355 1 16 Touline St. 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

• Shoes • Clothing 
• Houseware • Novelities 
• Gifts • Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



963 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS of the International Club 
are, seated left to right, Marie Bacque, historian; and 
Gayle Fletcher, secretary; Standing, left to right, are Fran- 
cisco Perez, vice-president; Robert Patout, social chair- 
man; Rodrigo Gormaz, treasurer and Jim Vaphiadis, presi- 
dent. 



Purple Jacket Revue Set Wednesday 



"Let Us Entertain You— With 
a Potpourri of Talent," is this 
year's theme for the annual Purple 
Jacket Revue which will be held 
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium. 

John Edgar will serve as master 
of cermonies and will present a 
variety of entertainment which will 
include a hootenanny, rock and 
roll, special acts, and romantic mu- 
sic. Special entertainment will also 
be provided by Sigma Kappa, Sig- 
ma Sigma Sigma, Delta Zeta, the 
Black Knights, Sigma Alpha Iota 
and Phi Mu Alpha. 

Featured in the hootenanny will 
be the Harry Meachum Trio, Judy 
Honeycutt and group, Jerry, Don, 
Jerry and Rita, and Sandi Johnston. 

The Rhythm Dukes and the 
Trombone Quartet will entertain 
with rock and roll music. 

Special acts will include a dance 
group, magic tricks, tap dance 
and Marjorie Regions in a twirl 
ing routine. 

Romantic music will be played 
by Sandra Shahan and Milton Nix; 
Thellie Levee and Ron Alexander, 
Johnnie Ross and Sheryl Bayliss. 
Last on the agenda will be the 



Matches On Tap 
For Rifle Team 

Four matches are on tap this 
month for the Northwestern State 
College R. T. C. rifle team next 
month. Sgt. Edgar Odom, sponsor 
of the team, isaid the matches 
would be against Northeastern, 
Trinity University of Texas, West 
Virginia and McNeese. 

After losing the first match to 
Louisiana State University, a week- 
ly schedule of practice has been 
established to prepare for the up- 
coming shoots. 

Captain of the team is Paul 
Jeansonne and Sam Shelton is co- 
captain. 




The food looks 
Great! 
It tastes 
Great! 
at 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



acts presented by the various fra- 
ternities and sororities. 

Admission to the event will be 
50 cents per person and tickets 
may be purchased from any Purple 
Jackets, or at the door. 



Parking Problem 
Still On Campus 

Chief James K. Lee, head of the 
Northwestern State College Cam- 
pus Security, told the "Current 
Sauce" Wednesday that the park- 
ing problem on campus still exists. 

"Because we have 1,488 student 
automobiles registered," he said 
"and because we have not expand- 
ed our parking facilities, the park- 
ing problem still exists on this cam- 
pus." Students have been asked 
to keep their cars in the lots to 
which they have been assigned. 

Chief Lee also told the "Sauce" 
that the Campus Security now has 
a radio tie-in with the city police, 
parish sherrif's department and 
state patrol units. The base station 
is in the campus office, with mobil 
units in the patrol cars used by 
the group. 

He added that Campus Security 
workers must be within hearing 
distance of the two-way radio at 
al times 



Faculty Members 
At Music Confab 

Five members of the Northwest- 
ern State College music faculty are 
in Monroe this week attending the 
Twelveth Annual Convention of the 
Louisiana Music Teachers Associa- 
tion which is being held on the 
campus of Northeast Louisiana 
State College today and Saturday. 
Those attending the convention are 
Miss Eleanor Brown, Gordon Flood, 
John Maltese, Abram Plum and 
Joseph B. Carlucci. 

Flood will appear on a panel in 
one of the vocal section meetings 
to discuss problems related to the 
teaching of singing. Dr. Plum will 
appear on a panel in the Theory- 
Composition Section and will also 
perform several of his own piano 
compositions on a program de- 
voted to works by composers living 
in Louisiana. 

Dr. Carlucci is chairman of the 
music section of the Louisiana Con- 
ference and will preside at a meet- 
ing of that group during the LMTA 
Convention. Miss Brown and Mal- 
tese will attend meetings of the 
piano and string instrument divi- 
sions respectively. 



Forensics Event 
Slated At Tech 

The second Northwestern State 
College forensics event is scheduled 
at Louisiana Tech on Nov. 8-9, ac- 
cording to Donald Graham, assist- 
ant professor of speech and faculty 
sponsor of the NSC forensics team. 

The sweepstakes tournament will 
judge teams by total points. Each 
participating college will be al- 
lowed four debating teams. 

Two NSC teams are to consist 
of experienced debators, four var- 
sity debators having returned to 
school this fall. 

Two teams will consist of fresh- 
men and new debators. 

Five areas of competition sched- 
uled for the conclave will be in de- 
b a t e, extemporaneous speaking, 
oratory debate with manuscript, 
radio and poetry. 



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with 



(Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!", 
and "Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 



I WAS A TEEN-AGE SLIDE RULE 

In a recent learned journal (Playboy) the distinguished board 
chairman (Ralph "Hot Lips" bigafoos) of one of our most 
important American industrial corporations (the Arf Mechan- 
ical Dog Co.) wrote a trenchant article in which he pinpointed 
our single most serious national problem: the lack of culture 
among science graduates. 

Let me hasten to state that Mr. Sigafoos's article was in no 
sense derogatory. He said emphatically that the science grad- 
uate, what with his gruelling curriculum in physics, math, and 
chemistry, can hardly be expected to find time to study the 
arts too. What distresses Mr. Sigafoos— and, indeed, all of us— 
is the lopsided result of today's science courses: graduates 
who can build a skyscraper but can't compose a concerto; who 
know Newton's Third Law but not Beethoven's Fourth Sym- 




% ksided 'mlt 'cf W^cime 



phony; who are familiar with Fraunhofer's lines but not with 
Shelley's. 

Mr. Sigafoos can find no solution to this lamentable imbal- 
ance. I, however, believe there is one— and a very simple one. 
It is this: if students of science don't have time to come to 
the arts, then the arts must come to students of science. 

For example, it would be a very easy thing to teach poetry 
and music right along with physics. Students, instead of being 
called upon merely to recite, would instead be required to 
rhyme their answers and set them to familiar tunes— like, for 
instance, the stirring Colonel Bogey March. Thus recitations 
would not only be chock-a-block with important facts but 
would, at the same time, expose the students to the aesthetic 
delights of great poetry and music. Here, try it yourself. You 
all know The Colonel Bogey March. Come, sing along with me: 
Physics 

Is what we learn in class. 
Einstein 

Said energy is mass. 
Newton 

Is high-falutin' 

And Pascal's a rascal. So's Boyle. 
Do you see how much more broadening, how much more up- 
lifting it is to learn physics this way? Of course you do. What? 
You want another chorus? By all means: 
Leyden 

He made the Leyden jar. 
Trolley 

He made the Trolley car. 
Curie 

Rode in a surrey 

And Diesel's a weasel. So's Boyle. 

Once the student has mastered The Colonel Bogey March, 
he can go on to more complicated melodies like Death and Trans- 
figuration, Sixteen Tons, and Boo-Hoo. 

And when the student, loaded not only with science but 
with culture, leaves his classroom and lights his Marlboro 
Cigarette, how much more he will enjoy that filter, that flavor, 
that pack or box ! Because there will no longer be a little voice 
within him repeating that he is culturally a dolt. He will know 
—know joyously— that he is a complete man, a fulfilled man, 
and he will bask and revel in the pleasure of his Marlboro as a 
colt rolls in new grass — exultant and triumphant— a truly 
educated human person— a credit to his college, to himself, and 
to his tobacconist! 

C 1S63 Mai Shulmao 

* • • 

We, the makers of Marlboros and sponsors of this column, 
urge you not to roll colt-wise in the grass if you are carrying 
« soft pack of Marlboros in your pocket. If, however, you 
are carrying the crush-proof box and weigh less than ZOO 
pounds, you mag safely fling yourself about. 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1963 



Student Council Minutes 



October 28, 1963 
The meeting was called to order 
by president Sonny Hargrove. Af- 
ter the minutes were read and ap- 
proved, the roll was called. 

President Hargrove appointed a 
committee composed of Steve Bl- 
ount, Sandra Joyce, Bill Nance, 
and Roy Corley to further investi- 
gate this possibility. The commit- 
tee will investigate the costs of ob- 
taining such a band and report 
their findings to the council. 

Harry Mobley reported that the 
highway department would donate 
litter bags to the council for dis- 
tribution. These bags would not be 
school colors as originally suggest- 
ed. Mobley is still checking all 
possible sources in an attempt to 
find where the council might order 
bags in school colors. 

Information Group 

Vince Cuellar announced that 
Katherine Berry, J.O. Charrier, and 
Carmen Codina had been appoint- 
ed as a student information comm- 
ittee. This committee would be in 
charge of announcing all elections 
and campus wide activities. 

Roy Corley read the portion of 
the constitution which stated that 
all Student Council Minutes were 
to be published in the "Current 
Sauce." Duffy Wall reported that 
difficulties had arisen between the 
printer and the "Current Sauce" 
on the size type to be used. Wall 
said that the difficulty should be 
cleared up this week. 

The question was raised as to 
whether a member of the Potpour- 
ri staff would be allowed to attend 
council meetings. President Har- 
grove said that the council would 
be glad to have a member of the 
Potpourri staff attend all meetings. 

Contract 

Vince Cuellar presented a con- 
tract from the Rhythm Dukes in 
which the band agreed to play for 
a dance November 2, 1963 from 
9:30 P. M. to 12:00 A. M. for $125. 
Cuellar made a motion that the 
council accept this contract. Sec- 
onded by J. 0. Charrier. It was 



CANE 
Theatre 



Friday and Saturday 



VINCENT PRICE 

IN HIS MOST CHILLING PORTRAYAL OF EVIL 

diary 

of #m 
madman 

based on stories by Guy OeMaupassant 

TECHNICOLOR® 

Released thru UNITED ARTISTS 



THEY FOUGHT 
LIKE TEN 
THOUSAND 
I UNTAMED 
{ TIGERS! 




LOUIS JOUROAN SYLVIA SYMS 



USTNMCOlOt 



■mi,.' thm UUfTfO 1KTISTS 



Sunday — Tuesday 




Wednesday and Thursday 



SODOMIM! 



brought to the attention of the 
council that several large debts 
wereoutstanding. A discussion fol- 
lowed. Motion failed. It was de- 
cided that new records would be 
placed on the juke box for this 
particular dance. 

Lewis Stahl repored that a 5' by 
9' banner with Louisiana College 
on one half and NSC on the other 
half would cost $50. 

Cuellar moved that nomina- 
tions be held in the following man- 
ner: All men students residing off 
campus would go to Prudhomme to 
nominate candidates. All women 
students residing off campus 
would nominate candidates at a 
meeting to be held in their respec- 
tive dormatories. The primary elec- 
tion would be held on November 
19, with the run-off being held De- 
cember 3. Secouded by Carol Giv- 
ens. Motion passed. 

Library Hours 

Carolyn Thomas raised the ques- 
tion as to whether the library 
hours could be extended on week 
nights to accommodate students 
wishing to use the facilities. 
Carmen Codina asked if the library 
might be kept open on Friday and 
Saturday nights. Dean Fulton will 
check into the matter. 

Roy Corley asked if the necessary 
parts to repair the sun dial had 
been obtained. Hargrove said he 
would check into the matter and 
report back to the council. 

Ricky Tarver raised the question 
as to when the stamp machine 
would be fixed . Tarver also asked 
if the post office could be kept 
open after 8 P. M. 

Carolyn Thomas asked if colored 
lights and shrubs could be put 
around the fountain. President Har- 
grove reported that landscaping 
had not been completed around the 
fountain. 

There being no further business 
Sandra Joyce moved that the meet- 
ing be adjourned. Seconded by 
Butch Chase. Meeting adjourned. 
Respectfully submitted, 
Carolyn Thomas, Secretary 
Approved by, 
President 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



Friday Only 



Lana Turner 
John Gavin 



'Imitation of Life' 



color 



Saturday's Double Feature 



Bob Hope 
in 



'Fancy Pants' 

color 
— co-feature — 

'The Lady Doctor' 



Sun — Mon — Tues 



Frank Sinatra 



in 



'Come Blow 
Your Horn' 



Wednesday — Buck Night 



James Cagney 
William Powell 



in 



'Mister Roberts' 



color 
— co-feature - 
Doris Day 



in 



'The Pajama Game' 



color 



Lectures Underway 
By Catholic Group 

Father Cornelius O'Brien, direc- 
tor of the Catholic Student Center 
and Chaplain to the Northwestern 
State College Newman Club, is pre- 
senting four series of lectures at 
the Catholic Student Center from 
6:30-7:30 p.m. Tuesday through 
Friday. The series will run through 
the remainder of the fall semester. 

These lectures are a part of a 
nation wide attempt currently be- 
ing undertaken on some 700 non- 
sectarian campuses to present tra- 
ditional Christian Philosophy and 
Theology. According to Father 
O'Brien, the lectures are designed 
primarily for Catholic students, but 
are open to those of all faiths who 
desire to attend. 

In an effort to satisfy the needs 
and interests of many, a variety of 
subject matter is offered. "The Per- 
sonality and Humanity of Christ," 
a study of Christ the man, is of- 
fered on Tuesdays. "Basic Catholic 
Doctrine," is taught on Wednes- 
days. On Thursdays Father O'Brien 
considers the Mass. These lectures 
will deal with all aspects of the 
Mass which is the central part of 
Catholic worship. The Friday series 
will deal with a study of the Vati- 
can Ecumenical Council, currently 
holding its second session in Rome. 



FHA Meets Here 

Future Homemakers of America 
from Natchitoches Parish, held 
their 22nd annual meeting today in 




LOUISIANA HALL won first place with this dormitory 
decoration during Saturday's Homecoming celebration. 



the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

An estimated 500 persons re- 
gistered this morning for the con- 



vention. Guest speaker was Dr. 
Marie S. Dunn, professor of home 
economics. 



DON 
THEATRE 



N 
O 

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THE WEST BLAZES WHEN LAND-ROBBERS 
INVADE WYOMING! ^^^Z 



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SATURDAY'S 
DOUBLE FEATURE 



Broderick Crawford WALT DISNEY'S 

'Fastest Gun Alive' 'Living Desert' 



SHOWING - SUNDAY -MONDAY -TUESDAY 



FOR SEVEN LONG YEARS JHE LADY SAID 




SHM9jJ0NB Y GIGy0UN6 
ED BUTTONS-OTN JONES 



•RUTH BROOKS FLIPPEN 



KSj«*ssnaitr Busmitma * EUUBPf fflODUCllOI mma 



GEORGE SIDNEY JOE PASTERNAK 




Former Sports Editor Of "Sauce 7 
Pays Visit To Office Thursday 



SHOWN LOOKING OVER AN ISSUE of the "Current Sauce" are, left to right, Editor 
Robert Gentry, William J. Dodd, Miss "Current Sauce" Sue Burgdorf, Associate Editor 
Duffy Wall, and Advisor Ed Rice. Dodd visited the "Sauce" office Thursday afternoon, 
(photo by Sonny Carter) 



by Lola Ross 
Sauce Staff Writer 

William J. "Bill" Dodd, candidate 
for State Superintendent of Edu- 
cation, paid a visit to the "Current 
Sauce" Thursday afternoon. He 
served as sports editor for the 
"Sauce" while attending college 
here. 

The candidate was in Natchi- 
toches to speak to the Kiwanis 
Cluh and also to attend a coffee 
honoring him and Mrs. Dodd. 

He is now president of the State 
Board of Education. Dodd served 
as lieutenant governor under the 
late Gov. Earl K. Long from 1948- 
58 and as state auditor from 1956- 
60. Prior to that he served as a 
representative in the legislature. 
He served as president of the 
House Education Committee in 19 
40. 

A native of Oakdale, Dodd's ex- 
perience also includes teaching, 
coaching and administering in the 
state's public school system. 

While attending NSC (which was 
then State Normal College), Dodd 



served as editor of the Potpourri, 
was a champion debater, and par- 
ticipated in athletics including 
football, baseball and track. He 
was president of the student coun- 
cil during his senior year which 
was 1934. 

Several faculty members, plus a 
past president of the old Normal 
College were also in the "Sauce" 
office to talk with Dodd. Besides 
staffers, those present were Son- 
ny Hargrove, NSC student body 
president; Sue Burgdorf, Miss 
"Current Sauce;" Otis Crew, reg- 
istrar; Weldon Walker, purchasing 
agent; Dr. William Beyer, profes- 
or and assistant dean of education; 
Wayne Summers, last years 'Sauce' 
editor; and Edwin Rice, "Sauce" 
advisor. 

Former Normal president A. A. 
Fredericks introduced Dodd to the 
group, and described him a "very 
interprising young man" while at- 
tending college here. Fredericks 
taught Dodd while the candidate 
was engaged in the agricultural 
program. 



Variety, Quantity And Quality 
Found In Purple Jacket Revue 



by Bill Ellis 

Variety, quantity, and quality, 
essential elements in any revue 
were to be found on the stage of 
the Fine Arts Auditorium Wednes- 
day evening when the Purple Jack- 
ets of Northwestern State College 
presented their 21st Annual Revue. 

From the standpoint of variety 
and quantativeness there was plen- 
ty to please all tastes. Acts ranged 
from the currently popular hoote- 
nanny types to more sophisticated 
semi-classical numbers. The Revue 
featured 24 acts including vocal 
solos, duets and quartets, comedy, 
a Japanese Tableau, a piano duet, 
a pantomime artist the gymnast- 
ics team, a baton twirler and a 
Dixieland Combo. 

On the side of quality, most of 
the acts demonstrated prepared- 
ness, talent, and some degree of 
originality. On this all are to be 
congratulated. 

Lack of Coordination 

There were some evidences of 
lack of coordination between the 
technical crew and the people on 
stage. These were not disturbing, 
and considering the difficulty in- 
volved in mounting a show of this 
nature all came out well. 

The production's greatest weak- 
ness and greatest asset were, in this 
reviewer's opinion the same — 
length. The length created by a 
very substantial number of people 
willing to lend their talents for 
this show created an over all re- 



vue lasting nearly two hours and 
20 minutes without an intermission. 
This is too long, but we certainly 
do not want to discourage these 
people or others like them from 
putting on shows of this nature. 
It would seem that the difficulty 
could easily be solved by two 
things — an intermission and better 
coordination. 

The Purple Jackets and their 
sponsor Miss Eve Mouton are to 
be congratulated on an evening of 
fine entertainment. We shall be 
looking forward to their next 
Revue. 



Students Urged 
To Participate 
In Artist Series 

The Student Council urged stu- 
dent members of the artist series 
committee to take a more active 
part in the selection of entertain 
ment by the Artist Series Associa- 
tion. 

It was brought to the attention 
of the council that the students 
contribute about one-third of the 
budget of the artist Series Asso- 
ciation and that the students have 
just failed to attend the meetings 
and assist in the selections. 

Students interested in making 
recommendations for entertain- 
ment may contact Melinda Wat- 
kins, Mary Frances Lowe, Sam Lu- 
cero or Katherine Berry. 




urrent 



s 



auce 



VOL. XLLX— No. 11 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana Friday, Nov. 8, 1963 



Kyser To Address 
Assembly Monday 

Seldom does a college president 
address the student body of his 
own college, except in matters of 
discipline and in introductory 
speeches, but Dr. John S. Kyser, 
president of Northwestern State 
College, will speak Monday at 10 
a.m., during an all-college assembly 
program. 

Dr. Kyser, presiding officer of a 
sectional meeting of the Congress 
of International Geographical Un- 
ion in Washington, D.C., in 1952, 
will speak on an international re- 
lations problem in the spotlight 
today: "The United States -Eu- 
rope." 

Authority 

"Here on our campus," says Mrs. 
Ora G. Williams, assistant profes- 
sor of English and chairman of the 
assembly committee, "we have a 
noted authority on international 
relations, and because of this, the 
assembly committee asked Dr. 
Kyser to speak." 

Photography has for many years 
been Dr. Kyser's hobby, and he and 
Mrs. Kyser have traveled through- 
out Europe, making films and 
slides. 



Demon Marching Band Will Give 
Final Home Performance Saturday 



Saturday night during half-time 
presentation at the Northwetsern 
State College-McNeese game, the 
Demon Marching Band will make 
its final home appearance for the 
1963 season. 

During the past, students of 
Northwestern as well as their ad- 
versaries across the stadium have 
been well entertained by the fine 
performances given by the band. 
Many people have remarked that 
this is one of the finest sounding 
marching bands ever produced at 
Demonland. 

Under the direction of Dwight 
Davis, associate professor of mu- 
sic, Edward Tarratus, assistant pro- 
fessor who plans and rehearses 
football game half-time shows and 
parades, and graduate assistant 
Harold Flurry, the band has proven 
itself to be a valuable asset in the 
previous five football games. In 
addition to the games, the band has 
played at four pep-rallies, and 
three parades, and is scheduled to 
play in the annual Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival and parade. 
Officers 

The student band officers who 
are greatly responsible for the fine 



showing of the group both on and 
off the field are, James Sprayber- 
ry, president; Ben Ash, vice-presi- 
dent; Gordon Ferguson, secretary 
and drum major; Marjorie Regions, 
feature twirler; and Wanda Rad- 
ford, head majorette. 

The youthfulness of the band is 
underlined when it is considered 
that there are only four graduating 
seniors in the entire group. These 
four are, James Sprayberry, Diana 
Aldrich, Clarissa Carter, Larry Ed- 
dy and John Gholson. As a conse- 
quence, it is expected that the 
1964-65 band will be an outstanding 
musical organization. 

Reorganizes 

After the fall season the band 
reorganizes into a concert band un- 
der the direction of Davis. Students 
who play concert band instruments 
are invited to talk with Davis about 
membership. 

Students from almost all depart- 
ments on the campus are repre- 
sented in this years marching band, 
and any student is eligible for mem- 
bership. Rehearsal time and per- 
formances are planned with the 
students class and study schedule 
in mind. 



Survey Shows Students Look For Looks In Mate 



by Diane Taylor 
Sauce Staff Writer 

In a recent survey taken by five 
members of the Sociology 405 
class, it was discovered that among 
the 500 interviewed, a startlingly 
high percentage of Northwestern 
State College students consider 
looks a more important q u al i t y 
than intelligence in a husband or 
wife. 

A qusetion on the survey taken 
hy Jimmie Dale Baughman, Acey 
yines, Marti Roberts, Buddy Mart- 
inez and Tanyau Bracy asked, "In 
order of importance, which three 
things would you look for in a pro- 
spective spouse?" 

The majority of the students list- 
ed. (1) personality, (2) looks, (3) 
intelligence. 

Going Sseady 

Other questions asked on the list 
showed that 60 per cent of the up- 
Perclass girls go steady. Fifty per 
ce nt of the freshmen girls and 18 
Per cent of the freshmen boys go 
steady. On the other hand, about 
15 per cent of the students quizzed 
do not date at all. 



When asked, "Do you look for 
the same qualities in a date as 
those you would look for in a hus- 
band or wife," the majority of the 
students gave positive answers. 
The "nays" were in the lowest per- 
centile, with upperclass males lead- 
ing this minority group. Highest 
percentile in the "yes" column 
came from the freshmen girls, with 
80 per cent. 

Engagement Favored 

The Modern Marriage and Family 
Life panel, taught by Dr. Ora V. 
Watson, associate professor of soc- 
iology, showed in the survey that 
i most Northwestern students favor 
an engegement period of from 6 to 
12 months. 

An amazingly high percentage of 
female students said they would 
consider marrying while still in 
college. Boys showed their level- 
headedness in their answers to this 
question. Sixty per cent of the 
upperclass males and 54 per cent 
of the freshmen males answered 
"no." 

It was mostly the freshmen girls 
who thought being in a sorority or 



fraternity a definite advantage in 
dating. Upperclassmen answers in- 
dicated they know better! 
Surprising 

More surprising answers were 
read after the survey's question, 
"Is there a tendency on campus to 
date those who 'rate' regardless 
of their desiribility as mates?" 
Upperclassmen girls said "yes" 
with a 55 percentage, while 50 per 
cent of the freshmen girls answer- 
ed positively. Negative answers 
were the highest among boys with 
60 per cent of the upperclassmen 
and 47 per cent of the freshmen 
answering "no." 

In general, the survey's out- 
come made it clear that NSC stu- 
dents : feel there should be a public 
parking place, would date divorc- 
ed persons but not married ones, 
feel that a girl does not have to pet 
on a date to be popular, would 
consider marrying a person of an 
opposite religion, consider going 
steady a "stepping stone" to mar- 
riage, find it easy to discuss pro- 
blems with dates, are possessive 
with their dates, do not flirt with 



others while on a date, do not kiss 
on a first date, and consider them- 
selves good dates. 

Older Girls 

NSC boys agree, in the 80 per- 
centage, that they would date girls 
older than themselves. They also 
agree they do not always plan their 
dates in advance. Neither do they 
think it fair for the boy always 
bear the expenses of a date. 

Girls on the campus agreed, for 
the most part, that it is the respon- 
sibility of both the boy and the 
girl to draw the line on petting, 
that it is a not wise to talk of 
other dates with your partner for 
the evening, that they would not 
accept a blind date with another 
student, and that they find public 
display of affection between dat- 
ing and engaged couples offensive. 

Almost 100 per cent of the stu- 
dents asked, said their parents ap- 
prove of the majority of their 
dates. 

Only about 50 per cent of the 
students, in all categories inter- 



What's In A Spouse? 

• Personality 

• Looks 

• Intelligence 

viewed, agreed that "there is 
enough to do on a date at NSC." 

Ill At Ease 

It's the freshmen boys and the 
upperclass girls who answered 
"no" to this one: "Are you ill at 
ease with the opposite sex?" (Ob- 
viously this is why the freshmen 
girls get the dates with the upper- 
classmen. They can all share their 
misery! ) 

When the question of drinking 
came up, the freshmen and upper- 
classmen girls answered exactly op- 
posite. Freshmen girls do not want 
their dates to drink, while upper- 
class females do not express strong 
disapproval. Answers among the 
boys evened up fairly equally. 
About half do mind, while the 
other half do not. 

And answers proved it's mostly 
freshmen students who expect to 
meet their sprouse on campus. Up- 
perclassmen boys — 75 per cent of 
them— said "no," and 52 per 
cent of the upperclass girls do 
not expect to meet their man at 
college. 



Page 2 



ThE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1963 



Orchestra Concert 
To Be Held Tuesday 

The Northwestern State College 
Symphony Orchestra, under the di- 
rection of Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, 
will present its annual fall Young 
People's Concert in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. 
A varied program will be offered 
with comments especially designed 
for young audiences being made 
by Dr. Carlucci. 

The program includes the Bar- 
ber of Seville Overture by Rossini; 
the First Movement from Schu- 
bert's "Unfinished" Symphony; 
Themes from the Second Piano 
Concerto of Rachmaninoff; the 
Irish folk tune Londonderry Air; 
the Largo from Handel's opera 
"Xerxes"; and Serenade by Tschai- 
kowsky. The audience will be 
made up of public and parochial 
school students in Natchitoches, 
will sing "God Bless America" and 
the "Star-Spangled Banner" with 
the orchestra. Various orchestral 
instruments will be demonstrated 
for the children. 



We Specialize In 
Hair Shaping And 
Permanent Waving 

CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 



Martin Speaks 
To Demeter Club 

Coleman Martin, Natchitoches 
Parish agricultural agent, spoke 
to the Demeter Agricultural Fra- 
ternity about tree grafting Mon- 
day night. Martin supplemented his 
speech with a display of tools and 
equipment. 

Miss Cindy Smith and Miss 
LeLone James provided the group 
with a comedy skit. 

Final plans were made for the 
annual Turkey Shoot which is to 
be held Thursday, Nov. 21, at the 
college dairy. 



Search For Material 

Mr. and Mrs. Esmond A. Grosz, 
of Riverside Calif., visited Natchi- 
toches Oct. 26-28, in order to search 
for information on Mrs. Grosz's 
great-grandfather, Col. Lewis Gus- 
tavas De Russy. 

Mrs. Groz is writing a book 
on her distinguished ances- 
tor, who married Eliza Daven- 
port Russell, the great-grandmother 
of Miss Gratia Smith, and grand- 
mother of Miss Scharlie E. Russell, 
after whom the Library at North- 
western State College is named. 
Colonel De Russy is buried in the 
Russell Cementery at Grand Ecore. 

While in Natchitoches, Mrs. 
Groz devoted much of her time to 
working in the archives collection 
of the Russell Library. She will 
spend next year in France, where 
she will seek further for material 
on the De Russy family. 



Welcome To Natchitoches 

May The Fall 
And Spring Semesters 
Be Successful 

PERSONAL CHECKS CASHED 

MILLSPAUGH'S DRUG STORE 

"In The Heart Of Downtown Natchitoches" 



Phone 2111 



590 Front St. 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

* Shoes # Clothing 
• Houseware # Novelities 
• Gifts • Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



BREWER'S SHOELAND 

576 FRONT STREET 

More Shoes For Less Money 

PHONE 5370 




MEMBERS OF THE 1963-64 NEWMAN CLUB INCLUDE first row left to right Ana David- 
son, Charlotte Sontoyo, Vicki Lattier, Veronica Portie, Priscilla Babin and Lola Braley. 
In the second row are Susy Van Dyke, Susann Gravier, Evelyn Weatherford, Alice 
Holmes, Yvonne Boudreaux, Patricia Simon and Katherine Miller. In the third row are 
Lynda Rue, Lynne Barron, Elizabeth Ledet, Kenneth Touchet, John Blalock III, Glenn Di- 
Stefano and William E. Ellis. 




TWO AREA COMPANIES have chemists engaged in graduate study at Northwestern 
State College. The students are left to right, William B. Wright, chemist for United Gas; 
Robert E. Pitts, United Gas; and John B. Tully, chemist for the Carey Salt Company. 

Research Chemists Work On Graduate Degrees 



by Lola Ross 

Three industrial research chem- 
ists of this area have returned to 
school to work on graduate de- 
grees. They represent United Gas 
Company of Shreveport and Carey 
Salt Company of Winnfield, and re- 
port that experience before school- 
ing again is proving profitable in 
their work at Northwestern. 

The courses being pursued by 
the three involve practical effort 
in the fields of research and pro- 
duction, and will enliven their 
knowledge and abilities in their 
field — chemistry. 

Continued Studies 

W. B. Wright, 38, received a B.S. 
in chemistry from Louisiana State 
University in 1948. He is married, 
and is a lifelong resident of Shreve- 
port. In the fall of 1962 he began 
his NSC graduate work, and is con- 
tinuing his studies this semester. 
He is a chemist associated with 



United Gas Company. 

Also a chemical researcher for 
United Gas, Robert Pitts entered 
Northwestern last spring. He re- 
ceived his B.S. in chemistry from 
Arkansas University in 1953, is 
married, and the father of a 
daughter and three sons. His wife, 
too, has a B.A. degree from the 
Arkansas school. Pitts plans to 
be in residence at Northwestern 
next spring and summer. 

Both Pitts and Wright commute 
Tuesday and Thursday nights from 
Shreveport. 

The Third 

The third chemist, John B. Tully, 
is associated with Carey Salty Com- 
pany, Winnfield. He is a Hoosier, 
having graduated from Indiana 
State College at the age of 27, 
in 1950, with a B.S. in chemistry. 
He is the father of five sons, the 
eldest being in computer electron- 
ics training with the U.S. Navy at 



Bulova 



Hamilton 



Elgin 

T. M. ALDREDGE JEWELER 

Spidel Watch Bands 



582 Front Street 



Natchitoches 



Short Orders and Hamburgers 

WE SPECIALIZE IN HAMBURGERS 
HAMBURGER STEAKS AND SHRIMP PLATES 

Call In Orders Welcomed 
Open 6 a.m. til 11 p.m. 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 



Great Lakes Training Station. The 
youngest is but two months old. 

The Carey Salt chemist has re- 
sided at Winnfield for the past 10 
years. He began his graduate study 
this fall at NSC. 

All three of the graduate stu- 
dents are now taking physical 
chemistry under Dr. Edward T. 
Radley, associate professor of chem- 
istry. 

The accomplishments of these 
three mature chemistry students, 
who have come back to college to 
earn more knowledge of their sub- 
ject, is but another showing of 
Northwestern's desire to serve its 
public well, says Dr. Alan H. 
Crosby, professor of chemistry, and 
head of NSC's Department of Phy- 
sical Science. 



Plans Announced 
For Stage Band 

Edward Tarratus, assistant pro- 
fessor of music, has announced 
plans for the forming of a North- 
western State College stage band. 
An organizational meeting will be 
held in the band room Monday 
at 4 p.m. for all prospective mem- 
bers and for all interested stu- 
dents. 

Tarratus stated that students 
need not be music majors to join, 
and asked anyone interested in any 
way with the playing or arranging 
of jazz, to come to the meeting. 

Saxophone, trumpet, trombone, 
piano, drummer, string bass and 
guitar players are needed as well 
as singers. 

Future plans for the club in- 
clude a jazz concert to be given 
in February. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Think Of Others Before You Rip 
A Page From That Magazine 

Russell Library subscribes to magazines covering virtually 
all areas of academic study, and has well into the thousands of 
books on its shelves. But lately it is having trouble keeping 
them in tact. 

Obviously, students are accomodating themselves with in- 
formation from the library by ripping articles from magazine 
pages and even complete chapters from books. The practice 
was instigated years ago, but has reached acute stages recently. 

Northwestern State College spends literally hundreds of 
dollars for magazine subscriptions annually. Students' aca- 
demic needs are met as sufficienty as possible by the library, 
but we as students are obviously too immature to use available 
facilities appropriately and indestructively. 

Checks on materials which leave the library in the arms 
of students have failed to stop the outflow of materials which 
should remain within the library. More drastic measures are 
in order. 

Some students do comply with regulations which prohibit 
destruction of library equipment and materials; certainly not 
all students participate in sneaking around bookshelves to tear 
articles from magazines and hardback texts. But some do — 
this is the point. 

We are charged no fees for library use. The bill presented 
us at registration includes no extra charge for materials which 
we see fit to make unusable for future students. 

A significant number of faculty members report that mag- 
azine assignments are relatively difficult for class members to 
complete. Class members complain as well. "First come first 
served," is the motto of some students, and often the first who 
has access to the artice inquestion rips it from the magazine 
covers and classmates are unable to find the article and com- 
plete their homework. 

Perhaps we should recommend to Dr. Eugene P. Watson, 
head librarian, that he seek to enforce a new "library avail- 
ability charge," on students at registration. Or maybe we 
should be forced to pay a small fee each time we enter the 
library. But these are not our recommendations. 

We ask, simply, that Northwestern men and women act 
as such and think twice before destroying library materials. 
Surely a second consideration would result in the conclusion 
that ripping apart library magazines is the wrong way to ful- 
fill the teacher's assignment. 



Page 3 



Watch Your Language 

Mistaken English in the "New York Times?" One's mind 
rebels at the thought that that oft-quoted example of excellent 
writing and fine editing could contain any misuse of the Eng- 
lish language. 

Yet the fact is that enough errors have occurred in the 
"Times" to fill at least two books, both of them written by the 
paper's assistant managing editor, Theodore Bernstein. Some 
of these errors are reprinted here on the theory that what's 
good for the "Times" is good for the Northwestern student. 

Among the everyday examples of egregious errors in Eng- 
lish is improper use of "among." A "Times" story had the line: 
"Firemen grope among the wreckage." Bernstein's retort: 
"among" means "in the midst of countable things." When 
the things are not separable, the word is "amid" or "amidst." 

"Some students are repulsed by the thought of going into 
debt for education." The sentence may be true, but it is not 
correct. "Repulsed" is a word meaning to be beaten or driven 
back. The proper word is "repelled," which conveys the idea 
of aversion, says Bernstein. 

Bernstein's remarks lead us to wonder how many similar 
errors crop up in everyday speech and even in the pages of the 
"Sauce." We'll do our bit to help. We're off to sharpen our 
editing pencils, more determined than ever to watch our 
language. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




'WfSE" i$ eurom available chai£.,mi?. e^ef/ 77-; rt 
ecwertQW we msrc&ose mveen^da & miss lawson, MM? 



LETTERS 



Still In Business 



To the Students of Northwestern: 
Last week the "Current Sauce'' 
stated that Community Cleaners 
was going out of business. Com- 
munity Cleaners is not going out 
of business, just Mr. and Mrs. 
Campbell are going out of busi- 
ness. We have sold our cleaning 
shop to a former NSC student, who 
graduated in 1959. He served four 
years in the service and returned 
to Natchitoches to pay us a visit 
as so many old graduates have 
done, and upon learning we were 
wanting to sell our shop to move 
back to Oklahoma, decided to buy 
it. He has worked with us during 
October in order to learn the bus- 
iness and you students. I believe 
he is qualified to give you as good 
or perhaps better service than we 
have. 

His name is Ralph Sparks, and 
I'm sure he will be proud to serve 
all of you the best he can. 

Mrs. Campbell and I plan to stay 
on with him until he can operate 
without us. 

We take this means of saying 
"Thank you from the bottom of 
our hearts, for the business, friend- 
ship and kindness you have all be- 
stowed upon us during our stay in 
Natchitoches," and remember one 
thing; where-ever we go, mem- 
ories of NSC will always be with 
us. 

So don't forget Community 
Cleaners is still in business as big 
as ever and we want to see you 
coming in the door as always, we 
miss you. 

As ever, 

Mr. and Mrs. Campbell 



ROCINANTE 

Facts, Views, Opinions 
by J. Vidmar 

'No man is an Iland, intire of it 
selfe; every man is a peece of the 
Continent, a part of the maine; if a 
Clod bee washed away by the Sea, 
Europe is the lesse, as well as if 
a Mannor of thy friends or of 
thine owne were; any man's death 
diminishes me, because I am in- 
volved in mankinde: and there- 
fore never send to know for whom 
the bell tolls; It tolls for thee." 

— John Donne 

Better Red Than Dead? 

Yes. Before you start scream- 
ing "Communist," allow me to ex- 
plain that the point of this work 
is not Marxist dogma vs. Capital- 
ism, but that of the great intol- 
erance men hold for those out- 
side of their own particular herd. 

Imagine two individuals walk- 
ing up to each other and each pro- 
claming, "I am bigger, stronger 
and smarter than anybody else in 
the world and since my way of life 
is Truth, you are wrong." These 
persons would most likely argue 
and then step into the street for 
a gunbattle to settle their differ- 
ences. But an open grave makes no 
distinction between Right and 
Wrong. It engulfs all who are 
thrown into it and rejects none. 
However, when a majority of in- 
dividuals in a given area make 
such a declaration about them- 
selves as a whole, they are thought 
noble and patriotic. They sing ho- 
sannas to each other, put up sta- 
tues, and teach their school child- 
ren to admire the most blatant ad- 
vocates of national conceit. 

The greater portion of what 
makes up our lives is independent 
of ideologies and can exist under 
either system. We all eat, sleep, 
love, have sex desires, and concern 
ourselves with the avoidance of 
pain. Contrary to popular opinion, 
Communists are not fire-breathing, 
baby-devouring monsters with yel- 
low teeth and green, wrinkled ears. 
I am sure that they laugh, cry, sing, 
frown, and gambol in the same 
sense that any other people in the 
world do. 

Jesus once said, "Love thy neigh- 
bor as thyself." In answer to a 
question by a man as to who his 
neighbor was, Jesus gave the par- 
able of the Good Samaritan. Some 



Quo* lit*. 



£dUo*Jl 




■ by Robert Gentry 



Nothing is as annoying as being 
served yesterday's left-overs in the 
chow hall, or people who block 
sidewalks, doorways and halls. 



We hear that Weldon Walker 
was the hit of the hootenanny last 
Friday night. 



We'd like to point out that the 
Demons have demonstrated some 
excellent gridiron ability these 
past two games-which leads us to 
wonder whyinell some local folks 
insist on being so durned critical 
of our team and its coaches! 



mm ^Jt, 



With 



5 SONNY CARTER 



Dear Readers, 

I am deviating from the usual 
format of my column and bringing 
to you in a complete uncensored 
version, my latest novel in several 
earthy installments. It is written 
under my alternate pen name, Sam 
Schnellbessenbinder. It has never 
been published before, because no 
one besides the "Current Sauce" 
has the nerve. 

S.C. 

Under the Apple Tree, or I was 
a Teenage Adolescent 

Chapters 1, 2, 3, 4 and part of 5 

I was sitting on a bench watching 
some pigeons do terrible things to 
the columns when a lass (That's 
Irish for "co-ed") walked up and 
said, "What are you doing sitting 
out here in dirty sneakers without 
socks, and cut-off jeans, madras 
belt, and a white shirt with the 
sleeves cut off?" 

"This is not a white shirt. It is 
a madras shirt that I sent to the 
laundry. Poor thing bled to death." 

"Oh," said she, "But what are 
you doing?" 

"I am thinking profound 
thoughts," said L 

"Gee," said she, (Which was a 
pretty profound statement.) "I 
always wanted to meet someone 
who thought profound thoughts." 

"My name is Sam Schnellbessen- 
binder," said I. 

"You're putting me on," said 
she. 

"You are right," said I, "That is 
merely a pen name, I am really 
Sonny Carter." 

"I am Grenelda Thurmmer," 
said she, "sometimes referred to as 
'The Body'." 

Said I, "How did you ever get 
stuck with a name like that?" 

"I don't know. You're the one 
who's writing this story," said she. 

"That's a good answer," said I. 

"You like that, huh?" said she. 

"I like that, and if you are an 
English major, I will fall in love 
with you, so I can pass English." 
said I. 

"I am," said she, "and with me 
behind you, we will pass English 
together, get married, and become 
very prolific." 

And so we spent the winter lost 
in love and English textbooks. But 
mostly when we weren't studying, 
we sat around thinking profound 
thoughts. 

Like Cognac has a specific grav- 
ity of .38872 less than Grenadine. 
(Profound, No?) 

See "Jest Wandering" next week 
for more thrilling chapters of 
"Under the Apple Tree, or I was 
a Teenage Adolescent." 



Christians may resent the substi- 
tution of "Communist" for "Samar- 
itan," for it would compel them to 
realize how far they have strayed 
from the teachings of their own 
God and Savior. 

I suggest that we reevaluate 
our own feelings and their origins 
towards others. Have they come 
about by careful consideration of 
unslanted facts or have they been 
absorbed from our own particular 
culture with no thought on our 
part at all? 



Ye Ole Mother Nature plays 
strange tricks on us at times-this 
year there is a bumper crop of pe- 
cans, but the dry weather seems to 
have ruined the hickory nut yield. 
Of course us country folks (say out 
around Martha ville) would notice 
such a case before most of our 
readers would. 



One thing which comes to mind 
ever so often, is that we'd par- 
ticularly like to have your sugges- 
tions about ways and means (pict- 
ures, features and whatever) of 
getting out a very SPECIAL edi- 
tion to mark the 50th birthday of 
the college's own newspaper. 



Not all the high winds you've no- 
ticed these past few days have 
been generated by the change in 
the weather. The political race 
has entered its final stage-hence a 
lot of the "breeze." 



The other day we happened to be 
reading a copy of "The Angolite," 
weekly publication of Louisiana 
State Penitentiary. 

We ran across a column called 
"On The Scene With Gene" by 
Gene Hoover which described con- 
ditions at Angola and other places 
closer to home. 

Here are a few quotes from that 
column: 

"Our taste buds consist of five 
different tastes, they are sweet, 
sour, bitter, burnt and salty. For 
instance a lemon pie would be a 
combination of sweet (sugar) and 
sour (the lemon) therefore every- 
thing we eat is a combination of 
these five tastes. This is nature, 
and has been every since man has 
been feeding his face. So, it is a 
constant source of amazement to 
me that the cooks in our messhall 
can completely ignore nature and 
add three new ones of their own, 
which are, RANK, RONG and 
RAUNCHY." 

"When you think of Penitentiary 
Rules being petty they will seem 
less irritable if you will consider 
them as obstacles designed to make 
you better, not bitter." 

"The last few nights have been 
wonderful for sleeping, the weath- 
er has been about as cold as the 
Hot Cakes they serve in the Mess- 
hall." 



Current Sauce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated CoUegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 



Robert Gentry 



Editor 



Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Sue Burgdorf Miss Current Sauce 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Jerry BriU, Marie Bacque, 
John (Pat) McMeel, Wayne Malone, Max 
Duggan, Sharon HUlman, Linda Douglas, 
Joy NeU Brewton, Glenda Young, Elease 
Patton, Bill Ellis and Linda Webber. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the coUege. 



The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it beUeves to 
be wrcng, regardless. 



This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1963 



Gymnastic Team Sets Performance 



Captained this year by O'Neil 
Collier and Ben Pratt, the 1963 ed- 
ition of the Northwestern State 
College Gymnatic team will open 
an exhibition run at Alexandria 
Thursday. 

The squad consists of 17 men, 
and Coach John Marcinko faces 
the big job of rebuilding as gradua- 
tion hurt the team badly. Coach 
Marcinko will rely heavily on his 
four seniors — Ben Pratt, O'Neil 
Collier, Donnie Willis and Wade 
Miller — to help the five new mem- 
bers get into shape before com- 



petion begins in the spring. 

Other exhibitions include a show 
Nov. 20, in Alexandria, and a dual 
show to be given in Shreveport and 
Springhill on Dec. 5. The team will 
also participate in the annual 
Christmas Festival in Natchitoches 
on Dec. 10. 

A Mid-South meet, scheduled for 
this spring will be held at North- 
western and will include both 
junior and senior high schools as 
well as other colleges. Plans for 
this meet have not been completed 
as yet. 



JOHN C. GUILLET 

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Northwestern Gives Appalachian 33-20 Defeat 



t ilt( • ! Ill I if I'i'lHH 



By Rick Woodson 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State's Demons 
played havoc with the highly touted 
defense of Appalachian State and 
outscored the Mountaineers 33-20 
last Saturday in Demon Stadium. 

A "Mom and Dad's Day" crowd 
saw the Demons score in every 
period, as they rolled up more than 
30 points for the second consecu- 
tive week. NSC stopped Florence 
33-14 last time out. 

The Hill-billies rushing defense 
was expected to give the Demons 
all they could handle, but NSC 
ignored the warnings and rolled up 
310 yards on the ground. AS was 
held to 71 yards running by the 
not-so-heralded Demons defense. 

Northwestern gained victory 
number three of the campaign 
along with four setbacks, and now 
all eyes are looking to this Satur- 
day when the McNeese Cowboys 
come to town for a big Gulf States 
Conference clash. The Demons 
could still retain the GSC title with 
a victory over McNeese. 

The Mountaineers jumped out in 
front 6-0 following a missed field 
goal by Ed Horton. The visitors 
moved 80 yards on just six plays 
and Larry Lawing got the TD from 
the six. Dennis Saunders missed 
the point after. 

Fifth Play 

On the fifth play after the en- 
suing kickoff, halfback Glenn Tal- 
bert streaked 62 yards to knot the 
score. Horton's kick missed and 
it remained 6-6. Al Dodd intercept- 
ed Guy Flynt's pass on the Billies 
48 and returned it to the 27 just 
prior to the end of the first quarter 
to give the Demons another oppor- 
tunity. 

James Aymond carried for three, 
Claude Patrick for two, and Jerry 
Burton twice for a first down at 
the 15. Quarterback Donald Beas- 
ley hit Talbert three plays later 
in the end zone for the touchdown. 
Bobby Parker booted the PAT to 
put NSC ahead 13-6 with 13 min- 
utes left in the half. 

AS failed to generate a drive 
after kickoff and punted to the 
Demons. Two passes missed and 
Talbert lost five, forcing NSC to 
kick. Wayne Walker's kick was 
blocked, however, and Lawing re- 
covered for the Hill-billies on the 
Demon 12. NSC stopped the threat, 
and took over on downs. 

Fulton Recovers 

Walker had to punt, to Nikki 
Helms, who fumbled the kick and 
Fred Fulton recovered for the De- 
mons on the AS 27. Patrick got the 
final eight yards after a pass inter- 
ference call, but the run was nulli- 
fied by a 15 yard holding penalty. 
NSC came right back on two Beas- 
ley aerials to the three, but Pat- 
rick fumbled in the end zone and 
Appalachian recovered for a touch- 
back. 

AS had the ball only two plays 
when James Aymond grabbed off 
a Flynt pass at the 42 and returned 
it to the Hill-billie 30. Donnie Car- 
roll then hit Aymond for the TD, 




test when a Demon fumble was re- 
covered by the visitors at the NSC 
10. The score then stood 26-12. 

AS captilized on another NSC 
fumble at the Demon 19 late in the 
final quarter, at the two. Lawing 
scored from the one, and Flynt 
passed to Larry Harbin for the 
two-point PAT. 

The Mountaineers never had the 
ball again, except for one brief 
moment. With one second left, 
Beasley connected with Talbert for 
the TD and Parker booted the con- 
version. 

Talbert paced the Demon attack 
with 98 yards on only six attempts 
for a touchdown, and caught two 
scoring passes. The Demons com- 
pleted only four of 16 tosses, but 
three of them went for six points. 
NSC had 20 first downs to eight 
for the Mountaineers. 



NORTHWESTERN State College's 
Bobby Parker (36) leapes high in 
the air to knock down a pass in- 
tended for Larry Lawing (81), end 
for Appalachian State College. 
Northwestern went on to win the 
game by a score of 33-20. (photo by 
Sonny Carter) 



and Parker missed the placement, 
and NSC led 19-6 at the half. 

Appalachian had to kick on the 
first series of downs in the second 
half, with Talbert returning it 
three yards to the 40. Burton then 
raced for 32 yards to the AS 28 on 
a fine run. Parker got eight, and 
Burton came right back with a 10 
yard jaunt for a first and goal at 
the 10, Parker scored from there 
and kicked the PAT for a 26-6 De- 
mon lead. 

Appalachian Scores 

Appalachian scored again with 
11 minutes remaining in the con- 



| INTRAMURALS 

The Half-Breeds took a 3-0 vic- 
tory over T.T.T.T. to become cham- 
pions in Intramural Football for 
1963. It was a very close and hard 
fought contest as only seven first 
downs were made the entire game. 
Five of these first downs were 
made by the Half-Breeds and T.T.- 
T.T. making the remaining two. In 
a battle for third place, the Mast- 
ers breezed by the Brickshackers 
6-0. 

In Ping Pong Intramurals Tour- 
nament, Thomas Yang finished out 
as the champion followed by Don- 
ald Bennett in second place and 
James Huff in third. 

Team representatives are re- 
minded not to forget to sign up for 
Volley ball. Deadline for this will 
be Nov. 16. Entry blanks may be 
obtained from the intramural of- 
fice. 



Shoe Repairs of All Kinds 




Orthopedic Corrections 
Polishes — Laces — Dyes 

GUNTER'S SHOE SERVICE 

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SECOND STREET 




from th* 




SPORTS DESK 

C\ By - (Jerry Brit 

^ ' \ 

Well, something new has been 
added around Northwestern this 
week — a football team with a win- 
ning streak. The Demons really 
showed that they have the material 
as they shell-shocked Appalachian 
by a score of 33-20. More import- 
ant than the score is the fact that 
the Demons picked up an amazing 
total of 310 yards rushing against 
a team that had given up an ave- 
rage of 52 yards per game pre- 
viously. Maybe this will make the 
people who vote on the nation's 
top 20 in small college football 
take notice of another Gulf States 
Conference team. 



Football predictions stayed at the 
same clip this week as I hit on 
seven out of 10 again for a .700 
average. This brings the seasons 
total to 28 right and 12 wrong. The 
season's average also stayed at its 
.700 clip. The best prediction of the 
week was the Tulane-South Caro- 
lina game. For once in my life I 
was able to pick an upset. This 
week looks like an awful week as 
there will be no pushovers. I would 
like to take a week's vacation from 
predictions but the rest of the staff 
won't let me. So here we go again. 



McNeese (20) over Northwest- 
ern — Cowboys prove much too 
powerful as they go on to show 
that they are top 10 material. 

Northeast (7) over Southwest- 
ern — Indians scalp Bulldogs for 
second straight win of the season. 

Louisiana Tech (14) over South- 
eastern — Bulldogs bark could turn 
out worse than their bite. 

LSU (10) over TCU— Mighty 
Tigers claw for revenge over loss 
to Rebels of Mississippi. 

Ole Miss (28) over Tampa— 
Another easy team on the Rebels 
schedule. 

Texas (14) over Baylor— Big bad 
Baylor Bears trip to terrific terri- 
fying Texas team. 

Georgia Tech (20) over Florida 
State — Insects flying high. 

Arkansas (3) over Rice — Toss up. 

Auburn (6) over Mississippi 
State — Mighty Tigers are enjoying 
winning too much as they take on 
mad Canines from Mississippi- 

Tulane (7) over Tennessee— 
Greenies make it two out of nine- 
teen. 



Some Demon Statistics: First 
downs, 103; net yards rushing, 
1241; net yards passing, 816; punt- 
ing and average, 29 - 39.7. 



Individual statistics: Glenn Tal- 



11.3 



bert, 260 yards in 23 carries 
yard average. Pass receiving, John- 
ny Norman, 13 catches for 229 
yards. Pass interceptions, Al Dodd, 



seven. 



And then there was the girl who 
knew so much about football that 
she said, "We won the game by 
making a touchdown in the bottom 
of the ninth inning." Oh, well, see 
you next week. 



r 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Demons Must Win Over Cowboys 
To Keep Conference Hopes Alive 



by Jerry Brill 
Sauce Sports Editor 

"We will have to play our best 
game to beat them." This quote 
comes from Coach Jack Clayton 
and perhaps best describes the 
Northwestern State College De- 
mons next opponent, the McNeese 
Cowboys. 

McNeese has won all five of its 
games this season and is trying to 
break its record of nine consecu- 
tive wins. As of right now, the 
Cowboys have seven. 

The Demons have shown an im- 
proved ball club. In their last two 
starts they have scored a total of 
66 points. They must have a win 
to keep their conference hopes 
alive. The Demons are 1-1 in the 
conference and McNeese is 2-0. 

Last Year 

In last year's action, the Cowboys 
turned back the Demons for the 
second straight year. A 68 yard 
pass play from Don Beasley to 
Glenn Talbert set up the Demons 
first and only score. Don Bossier 
and Darrell Lester, a pair of bull- 
dozer backs, plowed through the 
Demon line most of the evening 
as QB Tommy Thompson kept the 
defense off balance. Bossier scored 
twice, Lester once, and Guillory 
for the final marker. This was the 
Demons worst defeat of the year 



as they lost by a score of 26-6. 

The Demons will be relying 
heavily on the services of Glenn 
Talbert and Jerry Burton. Talbert 
leads the team in rushing average 
with 11.3 yards per carry while 
Burton leads the team in net yards 
gained with 298. 

Beasley Going 

Going for the Demons at quarter- 
back will be Don Beasley. Beasley 
has thrown 73 passes and com- 
pleted 30 for 544 yards and six 
touchdowns. On the receiving end 
of most of these passes has been 
Johnny Norman. Norman has 
caught 13 passes for a total of 229 
yards. 

Handling the punting chores for 
the Demons will be Wayne Walker. 
Walker has booted the ball 29 
times for a 39.7 yard average. 

On defense will be Sammy Joe 
Odom and Al Dodd. Odom has al- 
ready been recipient of two Alon- 
zo Stagg Awards and has shown 
his fine ability as an Ail-American. 
Dodd has received the award once, 
as he picked off three intercep- 
tions against Appalachian. 

This game will be the live-or-die 
game for Northwestern. A loss 
will drop the Demons out of the 
conference while a win would give 
them a great chance for at least a 
tie. 



Wesley Foundation, East Varnado 
Wins Intramural Volley Ball Meet 



A double elimination intramural 
tournament in volley ball, held in 
the Women's Gymnasium Tuesday 
afternoon, named Wesley Founda- 
tion and East Varnado the first 
place teams in two Women's Rec- 
reational Association categories. 

Wesley Foundation team mem- 
bers challenged the Alpha Sigma 
Alpha volley ball team for the 
Championship game. Wesley mem- 
bers Jane Magee, Cookie Martin, 
Linda Harper, Barbara Wallace, 
Lucy Hart, Missi McCain and June 
Young won two out of three games, 
capturing the first place title. 
Scores of the two games played 
were 15-4 and 15-5, both won by the 
Methodist group. 

Consolation Game 

For the consolation game, East 
Varnado challenged West Varna- 
do's second team. East Varnado 
won both games played, 15-6 and 
15-3. Members of this team include 
Joy Landrum. Gail Gallaspy, Joy- 
sue Crump, Joyce Gallaspy, Mid- 
di Craun, Jeanette Harris, Camille 
Littlejohn, George Ann Hebert and 
Gwen Loupe. 

WRA sponsor, Dr. Violet Davion, 
assistant professor of health and 
physical education, said, "The en- 
thusiasm has been high and the 
competition keen this semester, 
but, above everything else, w e 



have had more entries and more 
students in each entry than in past 
years," 

Basketball practice began Wed- 
nesday, and the intramural games 
will begin Monday at 4 p.m. on the 
upstairs court in the Women's 
Gymnasium. 




SLATED TO SEE plenty of action for Northwestern State 
College against McNeese Saturday night will be Gary Pitt- 
man, Al Moreau and Dennis Duncan. Pittman and Duncan 
have shown fine ability on offense while Moreau has been 
excellent on defense. Game time will be 8 p.m. 



Rade Radasinovich 
Speaks To AWS 

Audubon Hall officers and Mrs. 
Myrtle Collins, house mother, were 
hosts of the monthly Associated 
Women Students council meeting 
Monday night. After the committee 
reports were given, winners of the 
monthly Bulletin Board Contest 
were announced. Last month Na- 
tchitoches won first place followed 
by Louisiana Hall and Audubon. 

Rade Radasinovich, professor of 
geography, was guest speaker and 
spoke on his trip to Hawaii. Rad- 
asinovich described Hawaii as a 
"Green Eternity," with a year 
round temperature of about 74 de- 
grees. Because of this, our fiftieth 
state has the tourist trade as the 
second largest industry in the is- 
lands. "Hawaii isn't as much the 
Polynesian state as we think it is," 
he said. The restaurants especially 
prove how American this small 
state is." 

At the conclusion of the speech, 
refreshments were served and the 
meeting was adjourned. 



Al Dodd Winner 
Of Stagg Award 

Winner of this week's Alonzo 
Stagg Award is Al Dodd, a 170 
pound freshman. Dodd was given 
this award for his fine performance 
in the Demons 33-20 win over Ap- 
palachian State. Dodd showed ex- 
cellent defensive ability as he in- 
tercepted three of Appalachian's 
■ passes. 

For his three interceptions, Dodd 
also received three Star Awards. 
Other players receiving Star 
Awards were Grover Colvin and 
Fred Fulton for their recovery of 
a fumble, Al Moreau, who blocked 
an extra point, and James Aymond, 
who intercepted a pass. 

Only two players were elected 
to both the offensive and defen- 
sive honor roll. They were Jerry 
Burton and James Aymond. 

Players elected to the offensive 
honor roll were Al Moreau, Richard 
Berlitz and Don Beasley. 

Those on this week's defensive 
honor roll were Roy Gentry, Gro- 
ver Colvin, Ross Gwinn, Glenn Tal- 
bert, Bobby Parker, Al Dodd and 
Tommy Wyatt. 



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Potpourri Needs 
Organization Data 

Steve Blount, business manager 
of the Potpourri, announced that 
all organizations should submit the 
specification of the amount of 
space they desire in the Potpourri 
as early as possible. 

The organization is asked to send 
a list of several most convenient 
times for picture-taking at the 
earliest possible date. If the orga- 
nization can be reached by tele- 
phone please include your number. 



Fine For Line Breakers 
Set At $5 By Council 

The Northwestern State College 
Student Council voted this week 
to announce the names of students 
breaking in line in the dining halls 
over the public address system and 



Potpourri Retakes 
Will Be Thursday 

Retakes of class pictures for the 
1964 Potpourri will be made on 
Thursday in the Green Room of the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. Names of 
students needing to have their pic- 
ture remade will be posted in the 
Student Center and in the dorm- 
itories. All other students who 
failed to have their picture made 
at the first session are urged to 
come at this time. 

Pictures are to be made between 
1-4:30 p.m. and 6:30-9 p.m. Senior 
men are to wear white shirts and 
dark ties; senior women, scoop 
necked blouses, as gowns will be 
provided. Caps will not be worn. 

All other men students are re- 
quested to wear white shirts, dark 
ties, and a dark coat, if possible. 
If not, the Potpourri will provide 
coats. 



Tri Beta Meet Set 

Beta Beta Beta, honorary biolo- 
gical fraternity at Northwestern 
State College, will host Dr. L. M. 
H. Bach of the Tulane Department 
of Physiology, at its monthly meet- 
ing at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. 

Dr. Bach will speak on "Nervous 
Regulation of Endocrine Activity." 
The meeting will be held at Will- 
iamson Hall, room 108. The public 
is invited to attend, according to 
Dr. Roderic Outland, sponsor of 
the group. 



those students will report to Dud- 
ley Fulton's office to pay a fine of 
$5.00. 



Baker's Town and Campus Bookstore 



113 Second Street 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 



STUDENTS 

REGARDLESS OF YOUR MAJOR OR INTEREST, 
YOU CAN FIND THE BOOK OR MAGAZINE YOU 
WANT AT BAKER'S. 



Come In And Brouse Through 
Our Selections Anytime 



Special Prices On All Portraits 
To College Students 

Limited Time Only 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

By Uhrbach 

Hours — 8:30 a.m. — 7 p.m. 

Located In 
Broadmoor Shopping Center 

Phone 5556 



Hi 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1963 



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SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Thursday, Oct. 31, pledges of 
Alpha Zeta chapter of Sigma Sig- 
ma Sigma sorority gave a Greek 
Tea honoring pledges of all sorori- 
ties on campus. The theme was 
"Greek," and the host pledges 
wore togas, sandals and wreaths, 
carrying out the Greek tradition. 
The living room area was deco- 
rated with ivy, and the guests 
were served grapes, punch and 
other refreshments. 

Last Friday, pledges and active 
members of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
sorority and Kappa Alpha fratern- 
ity were entertained at an in- 
formal party at the Sigma Sigma 
Sigma house. 



DELTA ZETA 

Delta Zeta celebrated Halloween 
with a party in their sorority room. 



Each "secret little sis" placed a 
treat somewhere in the room for 
her "big sister." A Halloween skit 
was presented for entertainment. 
Refreshments consisted of candied- 
apples and pop corn. The high- 
light of the evening was the pled- 
ges bobbing for apples. 

Epsilon Beta chapter of Delta 
Zeta held its annual Mom and 
Dad's Banquet Nov. 2 at the Towne 
House. After the meal, Miss Ka- 
therine Winters gave an informa- 
tive talk on the purpose and ideals 
of Delta Zeta. Honor guests at the 
banquet were Mrs. Mason Salter, 
Miss Katherine Winters, Miss Mary 
Winters, Mrs. Woodward, Mr. and 
Mrs. Earl McCalla, Miss Katherine 
Bailey, Mrs. Lucille Hendricks and 
Mr. Shelley Bennett, Delta Zeta's 



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MISS GLORIA ANN HOUGH was 
first runner-up in the Miss Winn 
Parish Beauty Pageant held in 
Winnfield. Gloria, a sophomore 
secretarial science major and ma- 
jorette at Northwestern State Col- 
lege, is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Marshal Hough of Winnfield. 



man of the year. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi will climax a week 
of informal initiation this Satur- 
day with the "Chalk Race." This 
event has become a tradition at 
Northwestern in the past 34 years 
and the members of Pi Kap invite 
all students to be on hand at the 
tennis courts at 1 p.m. to watch. 

Last Friday night Pi Kappa Phi 
celebrated Halloween with a hay- 
ride and a short dance. 

In regard to the article by Son- 
ny Carter in last week's "Current 
Sauce," Pi Kappa Phi says con- 
gratulations and a hearty "Amen." 
Perhaps the tradition of the "Dog 
Haircut" can be reinstated on 
Northwestern's campus. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Last Saturday afternoon was 
spent in preparation for the Big 
Mom and Dad barbecue and open 
house held at the Sigma Kappa 
House prior to the football game. 
All parents and dates attending 
enjoyed the delicious barbecue pre- 



Brown Elected 
To SLTA Post 

"Ghosts, goblins, and a couple 
of old bats" announced October's 
meeting of the Student Louisiana 
Teachers Association. The main 
item of new business was the elec- 
tion of a new parliamentarian, 
Harold Brown. 

Those representing Northwestern 
State College this year at the State 
Executive Council meeting will be 
Pat Rogers, Carolyn Ortego, Jim- 
my Berry, Jimmy Dawn, Stamper 
Henry Mayfield, and freshman re- 
presentative Diane Sprawls. 

Next, the film "Crowded Out" 
was shown. It pointed out the prob- 
lems of both teacher and student 
when classrooms are overcrowded. 
The meeting adjourned at the end 
of the film. 



pared by head chefs, Carmen Co- 
dina and Freddy Combs. 

Following the game a few pa- 
rents and dates returned to the 
house to sit and enjoy hot choco- 
late by the warm open fireplace. 
On the agenda for this weekend, 
is the annual Founders Day acti- 
vities to be held Saturday. Delta 
Mu has planned a breakfast at the 
house with a special ceremony to 
be held at that time. 

Best wishes for a speedy re- 
covery go to Margie McCarty, who 
is now at home recovering from a 
short illness. Margie is treasurer 
of the Delta Mu chapter pledge 
class. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha held open house 
Saturday, Oct 26, during Home- 
coming festivities and on Mom and 
Dad Day last Saturday. 

At the Oct. 7 meeting, Mike Tar- 
ver of Many was appointed No. 
Vni (keeper of the door) by Jack 
Jeter, Gamma Psi Chapter's No. I 
(president). 

Kappa Alpha would like to wel- 
come two new pledges into its 
brotherhood. They are Edd Bomar 
and Jimmy Trotter, both of Alex- 
andria. The addition of these two 
men brings KA's total number of 



HAIR STYLING AND SHAPING 
Prices Slashed 

FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 4536 AND VISIT 
Tressie Watts Elsie Simpson 

Irma Courtney Jean Boucher 

AT 

TRESSIE'S BEAUTY SOLON 

201 East Third at Keyser 



To All Students And Faculty 
At N.S.C. 

A Hearty Welcome 
To Natchitoches— 



And At All Times 

To MORGAN & LINDSEY 



Model Railroad Sales, Service, 
and Repairs 

LIONEL, AMERICAN FLYER, HO TRAINS & KITS 

OPERATING LAYOUT 
If we don't have it — we'll get it 

C&C Hobbies 

446 Henry Blvd., Natchitoches, La. 

C. J. Cook and Sherman Cobb Phone 2134 



ELECTED TO SERVE as Blue Key 
Darling for the 1963-64 school year 
is Joyce Daw of Logansport. Miss 
Daw was selected on the basis of 
character, scholastic achievement, 
service and beauty. 



Music Students 
To Appear on TV 

Three music majors at North- 
western State College will be seen 
Sunday at 3:30 p.m. on the Col- 
lege Recital Hall, a new series be- 
ing presented by KSLA-TV, Chan- 
nel 12 in Shreveport, according to 
Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, head of 
the Music Department. The fea- 
tured recitalists will be Sherry 
Moss, a senior piano major from 
Natchitoches; Kay Owens, a junior 
clarinet major from Shreveport; 
and Kathy Janes, a senior piano 
major from Shreveport. 

Miss Moss, the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. J. D. Moss and a pupil of 
Dr. Paul Torgrimson, will play two 
Sonatas by Scarlatti, a movement 
from the Beethoven Piano Sonata 
in D minor, Opus 31, No. 2, and 
"What the West Wind Saw" by 
Debussy. 

Miss Owens, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter T. Owens and a stu- 
dent of Dr. Carlucci, will play the 
first movement of the Mozart Clar- 
inet Concerto. She will be accom- 
panied by Miss Janes, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. James M. Janes and 
a pupil of Dr. Torgrimson. Dr. 
Carlucci will apear briefly on the 
program with comments about the 
Music Department. 



pledges to 37 and its total mem- 
bership to 56. 

The pledge class elected officers 
for the fall semester. They are 
Rahn Sherman, president; Gaylon 
Wamble, vice-president; Bill Nance, 
secretary, and Stanley Tompkins, 
treasurer. 

The pledge class has taken as a 
pledge project, the task of placing 
the final touches on their new 
chapter house. 




Great! 
at 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



1963 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




Large Audience Delighted By Dallas Symphony Orchestra 




CLASS PRESIDENTS serving Northwestern State College 
this school year are, top row, Katherine Berry, senior class 
president; and Steve Blount, junior class president. In the 
bottom row are J. 0. Charrier, Jr., sophomore class presi- 
dent; and Ricky Tarver, freshman class president. 



BOOK REVIEW 

A favorite trick of authors is to 
give their view of society as a 
whole by taking what they con- 
sider a representative sample and 
isolating it in some way, so that 
the characters will not be distract- 
ed by outside influences while 
they are getting the author's point 
across. 

William Golding used this tech- 
nique when he put a group of 
young boys on a desert island. 
(Almost all of them turned to sav- 
ages, proving that man is degene- 
rate.) Katherine Anne Porter uses 
the same type of thing in "Ship of 
Fools," but her message is quite 
different. 

As the title suggests she put her 
people on a ship and sent them on 
a long voyage. As the title also 
suggests, she doesn't think too 
much of her people. Neither will 
you. But they may teach you some- 
thing, and that was the whole 
idea anyhow. 

First To Last 

From the first paragraph to the 
last, the passengers of this ocean 
liner are mercilessly shown by 
Miss Porter in all their lusts, pre- 
judices, fears, pettiness and mo- 
ments of self-pity. Almost every- 
one has an amazing ability to hurt 
others, and each, in turn, is quite 
easily hurt. 

If this is a true conception of 
life then you may ask: "Is it worth 
living, if all there is is hurt and 
pain." The passengers, or some of 
them, ask this same question. 
Each of them decides that life is 
worth living, but they cannot find 
a reason why. 

But they give the answer in their 
actions .Each of them hopes. Hopes 
for happiness. On every page they 
are desperately searching, grasping 
for the elusive pleasure and con- 
tentment they cannot find. Almost 
none of them attain their goal 
during the voyage, but the end 
finds them undismayed and opti- 
mistic, for each is sure that he 
Will find it very soon. (On the 
other side of the dock?) 

If the voyage is the journey of 
life, and this could very well be 
what the voyage represents, then 
Miss Porter is saying that it is only 
when the journey is over that man 
can find happiness. On the other 
side of the dock. 

— Perry Angle 



CADET OF WEEK 

Clifton Droduy, freshman math- 
ematics major from Oakdale was 
elected ROTC Cadet of the Week. 
Droduy was selected over a field 
of three other candidates. Clifton is 
the first cadet to receive this hon- 
or which is bestowed on a deserv- 
ing cadet each week throughout 
the semester. 



(Editor's Note: Dr. Joseph B. 
Carlucci, head of the Northwestern 
State College Music Department, 
has written the following review 
of the Dallas Symphony Orchestra 
which performed here Tuesday, 
Oct. 22.) 

The Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association ran up the cur- 
tain on its 1963-64 Artist Series 
with a richly rewarding program 
by the Dallas Symphony Orchestra. 
The Texas musicians, under the 
able direction of 35-year old Donald 
Johanos, appeared on the stage of 
the Fine Arts Auditorium and were 
soundly applauded by an enthusi- 
astic and appreciative audience of 
over 1,000 persons. 

Mr. Johanos, a native of Cedar 
Rapids, Iowa, and one of the few 
American-born conductors of a ma- 
jor symphony orchestra in this 
country, is a graduate of the East- 
man School of Music and pupil of 
Eugene Ormandy and other famous 
conductors He demonstrated a 
firm grasp of the musical forces at 
his command and shows promise 
of becoming an outstanding musical 
leader. He opened his concert here 
with the Symphony No. 6 in F ma- 
jor, the so-called "Pastoral" Sym- 
phony, by Ludwig van Beethoven. 
Mr. Johanos sensitively molded the 
warmly glowing melodic lines of 
this "hymn to nature," in keeping 
with Beethoven's own comment 
that the music represents an ex- 
pression of the feelings aroused by, 
rather than an attempt to paint 
musical pictures of, his beloved 
countryside. The string section 
sounded especially good in this 
work, as did the woodwinds in the 
second movement ("By the Brook") 
and in the third movement ("Vil- 
lage Festival"), particularly the 
talented lady oboe player. 

Second Work 

The second work, "Concerto for 
Seven Wind Instruments," was a 



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Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
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contemporary piece by the still- 
living Swiss composer Frank Mar- 
tin. The basically modern melodic 
and harmonic idioms employed by 
Martin may have disturbed or puz- 
zled some listeners on first hear- 
ing, but the work as a whole 
seemed to delight laymen and mu- 
sicians alike. The playing of the 
seven soloists was superb, with a 
special word of praise going to the 
persons negotiating the difficult 
solo oboe and trumpet parts. 

The concert concluded with the 
romantically intoxicating strains of 



selections from Richard Strauss' 
opera "Der Rosenkavalier," ar- 
ranged as a concert Suite by the 
composer. This work, played with 
spirit throughout, conjured up the 
nostalgia of old Vienna and easily 
won the warmest applause from 
the audience. Mr. Johanos there- 
upon obliged his listeners with an 
encore, a vivacious reading of the 
Slavonic Dance No. 1 by Antonin 
Dvorak. This evoked more well- 
deserved applause and brought to 
a close a thoroughly pleasurable 
evening of music-making. 




with 



(Author of "Rally Bound the Flag, Boys!" 
and "Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 



SHOULD AULD ACQUAINTANCE 
AND JAZZ LIKE THAT 

I am now an elderly gentleman, full of y^ars and aches, but 
my thoughts keep ever turning to my undergraduate days. This 
is called "arrested development." 

But I cannot stop the healing tide of nostalgia that washes 
over me as I recall those golden campus days, those ivy-covered 
buildings (actually, at my college, there was only ivy : no bricks), 
those pulse-tingling lectures on John Dryden and Cotton 
Mather, the many friends I made, the many deans I bit. 

I know some of you are already dreading the day when you 
graduate and lose touch with all your merry classmates. It is 
my pleasant task today to assure you that it need not be so; 
all you have to do is join the Alumni Association and every year 
you will receive a bright, newsy, chatty bulletin, chock-full of 
tidings about your old buddies. 

Oh, what a red-letter day it is at my house, the day the 
Alumni Bulletin arrives ! I cancel all my engagements, take the 
phone off the hook, dismiss my resident osteopath, put the 
cheetah outside, and settle down for an evening of pure pleasure 
with the Bulletin and (need I add?) a good supply of Marlboro 
Cigarettes. 




Whenever I am having fun, a Marlboro makes the fun even 
more fun. That filter, that flavor, that yielding soft pack, that 
firm Flip Top box, never fails to heighten my pleasure whether 
I am playing Double Canfield or watching the radio or knitting 
an afghan or enjoying any other diverting pursuit you might 
name— except, of course, spear fishing. But then, how much 
spear fishing does one do in Clovis, New Mexico, where I live? 

But I digress. Let us return to my Alumni Bulletin and the 
fascinating news about my old friends and classmates. I quote 
from the current issue : 

"Well, fellow alums, it certainly has been a wing-dinger of a 
year for us old grads! Remember Mildred Cheddar and Harry 
Camembert, those crazy kids who always held hands in Econ II? 
Well, they're married now and living in Clovis, New Mexico, 
where Harry rents spear-fishing equipment, and Mildred has just 
given birth to a lovely 28-pound daughter, her second in four 
months. Nice going, Mildred and Harry ! 

"Remember Jethro Brie, the man we voted most likely to 
succeed? Well, old Jethro is still gathering laurels ! Last week 
he was voted 'Motorman of the Year' by his fellow workers in 
the Duluth streetcar system. 'I owe it all to my brakeman,' 
said Jethro in a characteristically modest acceptance speech. 
Same old Jethro! 

"Probably the most glamorous time had by any of us old 
alums was had by Francis Macomber last year. He went on a 
big game hunting safari all the way to Africa ! We received many 
interesting post cards from Francis until he was, alas, acci- 
dentally shot and killed by his wife and white hunter. Tough 
luck, Francis! 

"Wilametta 'Deadeye' Macomber, widow of the late beloved 
Francis Macomber, was married yesterday to Fred 'Sureshot' 
Sigafoos, white hunter, in a simple double-ring ceremony hi 
Nairobi. Many happy returns, Wilametta and Fred ! 

"Well, alums, that just about wraps it up for this year. 
Buy bonds!'; 

© 1963 Mai Shulman 

* • *) 

Old grads, new grads, undergrads, and non-grads all agree: 
that good Richmond tobacco recipe, that clean Selectrate 
filter, have turned all fifty states of the Union into Marlboro 
Country. Won't you join the throng? 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1963 



Student Council 
Minutes 

November 4, 1963 

The meeting was called to or- 
der by President Sonny Hargrove. 
The roll was called, and the min- 
utes were read and approved. 

Vince Cuellar raised the ques- 
tion as to whether the council 
was going to hire a band for the 
dance Nov. 9. President Hargrove 
asked that Butch Chase give a 
brief financial report. Chase re- 
ported that a final Student Coun- 
cil budget was being prepared. 
The council has an approximate 
balance of $2243.60 in its budget 
at the present time. Of this amount 
approximately $836 will go for 
class dues and $350 for install- 
ation of the fountain. A discuss- 
ion followed as to the possibilities 
of hiring a band. Carolyn Thomas 
moved that Cuellar be instructed 
to contract a band to play for the 
dance Nov. 9. Chase seconded the 
motion. Motion passed. Roy Cor- 
ley moved that the council con- 
tract the Impacts to play Novem- 
ber 9th for $125. Seconded by 
Ricky Tarver. Motion passed. 
Milk Machines 

Pam Pepperman asked if milk 
machines were going to be placed 
in freshman dorms. It was report- 
ed that vendors were reluctant to 
place them in freshman dorms be- 
cause there was such a small 
volume of business. 

The committee which had been 
appointed to investigate the possi- 
bility of having some big name 
entertainment on campus met 
last week. Butch Chase reported 
that after a thorough study, the 
committee suggested that instead 
of raising the registration fee stu- 
dents should contact their student 
representatives on the Artist Ser- 
ies and let these people know what 
type entertainment the student 
body wants. 

Surplus To Council 

J. 0. Charrier raised the question 
of revamping the system of paying 
expenses for the POTPOURRI and 
CURRENT SAUCE. Charrier sug- 
gested the Student Council be put 
in charge of all funds for both pub- 
lications, and allocate these funds 
to the respective publications as a 
need arose. All surplus funds 
could then be put to use by the 
council for the benefit of the stu- 
dents. A committee composed of 
Steve Blount , Bill Nance, Sanda 
Joyce, and Charrier were appoint- 
ed President Hargrove to study 
the matter. 

Chase broughe to the attention 
of the problem of line breaking in 
the cafeteria. Charrier suggested 
that a $5 fine be imposed upon 
anyone caught committing this 
offense. Lewis Stahl suggested that 
the names of all offenders be an- 
nounced over the speaker in the 
cafeteria. Chase moved that stu- 
dent council members and fresh- 
man associates be in charge of an- 
nouncing the names of offenders 
over the sperker system and tell- 
ing them to report to Dean Fulton. 



Guitar Picking, Banjo Plunking 
In Full Force At Second Hootenanny 



by Henry Joiner 
Special To The Sauce 

The guitar picking, banjo plunk- 
ing, and hand-clapping crowds were 
back in full force for the second 
hootenanny last Friday night. The 
audience spilled over into the 
aisles of the Little Theatre and 
onto the floor of the Student Union 
in anticipation of an excellent 
show. They were not disappointed. 

Jerry, Don and Jerry began the 
folk-festive evening in the Little 
Theatre auditorium with a radio 
concert carried over the "Voice of 
Northwestern." They were aided 
by Rita Bernard on several selec- 
tions. The guitar style of Don El- 
kens in "Chilly Winds" was most 
refreshing. 

Originality Needed 

All of the songs they did were 
originally made popular by the 
Kingstons, the Brothers Four, and 
P. P. and M. We are looking for- 
ward to the time when J. D. and J. 
will exibit even more of their 
abundant talent by doing original 
songs which will justify their abil- 
ity. Until then, all that one can say 
is that they sound a great deal like 
the groups they try to sound like. 

It was pleasing to note the num- 
ber of new performers who ap- 
peared for the first time on the 
folk-fest. Sharon Byrd accompanied 
herself on the guitar as she sang 
several Joan Baez songs in a style 
imitative of Miss Baez. Miss Byrd 
also did an original song which 



Seconded by Ricky Tarver. Motion 
passed. 

Sun Dial 

Roy Corley asked when the sun 
dial would be repaired. Deau Ful- 
ton reported that the needed parts 
had not arrived. 

President Hrgrove askked if it 
was possible to place a pay tele- 
phone in each dorm. It was re- 
ported that telephone lines are 
hard to obtain in Natchitoches. 

Joe Butler raised the question as 
to when students directories could 
be obtained. The directories 
should be out as soon as the press 
is reprired. , 

Corley asked if the "straw poll" 
could be taken on Nov. 19 when 
Mr. and Miss NSC are elected. A 
discussion followed. It was decided 
to see if some organization on 
campus would like to conduct this 
poll. 

Carolyn Thomas rasied the ques- 
tion as to whether the library 
hours were to be extended. A li- 
brary committee was appointed by 
President Hargrove. Chairman Fred 
Combs has Thomas, Pam Pepper- 
man, Lewis Stahl, and the advisory 
staff as his committee. This group 
will meet with Dr. Watson next 
week to discuss the matter. 

There being no further business 
Chase moved that the meeting be 
adjourned. Seconded by Joyce. 
Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Carolyn Thomas, Secretary 



CANE THEATRE 

Natchitoches, Louisiana Phone 2922 



Friday and Saturday 




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S« HUTTON 

PAULA tIACK 

PRENTiSS • CARTER 



HORIZONTAL 
LIEUTENANT 



*> Cinemascope 



I 



niMHini/ m ill ypftestxTB 

HaTaRI! 



THIS YEAR'S 
BIG EXCITEMENT 
MOTION 
PICTURE! 




FTlmnJ in Tanganyika, Alrie* It 



Starting Sunday 



^RK DOUGLAS 
pitzt GAYNOR 
GIG YOUNG \ 




FOR LOVE 
' OR MONE? 

COLOR 



THELMARflTiR LESLIE PARRISH JULIE NEWMUH-WILtlJW 6 EN D IX- R IGHftRO SARGENT 



showed a rare talent for the abili- 
ty to combine word and music into 
a mournful ethnic wail. Betty 
Moore and Harry Meachum were 
back again minus their bass player. 

Non-Student 

Two non-students also perform- 
ed. Mrs. Perry Webb, accompanying 
herself on the autoharp, sang two 
very old British ballads in a man- 
ner which would make them ap- 
preciated in any age. Weldon 
Walker spent several minutes tell- 
ing pseudo-ethnic jokes after which 
he sang. 

Eddy Huey, an excellent singer 
and guitarist in his own right, 
puncuated the entire Student Un- 
ion show as master of ceremonies. 



Two Placement 
Interviews Slated 

Joe Webb, director of Nortwest- 
ern Placement Bureau, has an- 
nounced that a representative of 
New Orleans City Schools, and a 
representative of the Wellex Cor- 
poration of Houston, will be in the 
placement office soon to interview 
upcoming graduates. 

According to Webb, Alfred He- 
beisene, personnel director of New 
Orleans City Schools, and the Wel- 
lex representative are scheduled 
for appointments with students 
Wednesday. 

Students who will graduate this 
fall, spring or summer should drop 
by the placement office in room 19 
of Caldwell Hall, if interested in 
talking with the two men. Appoint- 
ments must be made ahead of time 
to insure that all persons interest- 
ed can arrange interviews. 

The Wellex Corporation is in- 
terested in electronics, chemistry, 
physics, and industrial arts majors, 
while Hebeisene will talk with ed- 
ucation majors. 



E5 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



THURSDAY & FRIDAY 



Natalie Wood 
Warren Beatty 
in 

'Splendor In 
The Grass 7 

color 



SATURDAY'S 
DOUBLE FEATURE 



Steve Reeves 

'Goliath & The 
Barbarians' 

color 
— co-feature — 
James Dean 

'Rebel Without 
Cause' 

color 



SUN-MON-TUES 



James Darren 
Cindy Carol 
in 

'Gidget Goes To 
Rome' 

color 



WEDNESDAY 
BUCK NIGHT 



Vincent Price 
in 

'The Raven' 

color 
—co-feature — 
Natalie Wood 
in 

'Marjorie 
Morningstar' 

color 



DON- Now Showing 



''BEST AMERICAN FILM OF 1962!" 

—Time Magazine 




AN UNUSUAL 
LOVE STORY/ 



Keir Dullea 
Janet Margolin 
Howard DASiLVAin 
"DAVID & LISA" 

Produced by PAUL HELLER 
Dir«ct«d by FRANK PERRY 
A Continental Distributing Corp. 
R«liHfAftilntt of th« 
Wifttr Riidt-Stvrling Group felSS) 



TRIPLE 
AWARD 
WINNER! 

"Best Actor!" 
"Best Actress!" 

—San Francises 
film festival 

"Best New Director!" 

— Venict film Festival 



SATURDAY'S DOUBLE FEATURE 



Sandra Dee 
Bobby Darin 



in 



'If A Man 
Answers' 

color 



Dolores Hart 
Pamela Tiffin 
in 

'Come Fly 
With Me' 

color 



SUNDAY THROUGH THURSDAY 



OF FLAMING ACTION! 
TITANIC ADVENTURE! 
EXOTIC PASSIONS! 

MA GNIFICENT NEW TRIUMPH 
FROM THE MAKER OF EL C/Df 




FLORA ROSSO* • JOHH IRELAND • HARRY ANDREWS • LEO GENU • ROBERT HELPMANN 
KURT rm UIMS I. EUHBETH SEUARS • JACOUES SERNAS • JEROME THOR 

~"PHJl°«'? K,N "WPHIUP YORDAN .BERNARD GORDON 
5VENIER0 COLASANTUJOHN MOORE NICHOLAS RAY 
.-SAMUEL BRONSTON • «», awed artists 




MERCE CUNNINGHAM (center) and members of his dance company will present a con- 
cert on the Fine Arts Auditorium stage Monday, at 8 p.m. 



Merce Cunningham And Dance Company Coming Monday 




CHARLTON LYONS, Shreveport 
oil man and Republican candidate 
for governor, will speak to the 
"Current Sauce" staff Tuesday in 
the "Sauce" office in Bullard Hall 
at 3:30 p.m. Anyone interested in 
hearing Lyons speak is invited to 
attend. 

Students To Appear 
On Music Program 

Four Northwestern State College 
music majors will be seen and 
heard on the College Music Hall, 
a television program to be pre- 
sented Saturday at 1:30 p.m. by 
KSLA-TV. The College Music Hall 
is a new series devoted to musical 
programs performed by colleges in 
the Ark-La-Tex area. 

Featured soloists on the program 
will be Branko Stojadinovic, a 
freshman violin major from Bloom- 
ingdale, Illinois, and James W. Ran- 
dall, a junior trombone major from 
Vidalia. Stojadinovic, a pupil of 
John Maltese, will be accompanied 
by Wanda Radford, a sophomore 
piano major from Mansfield. Miss 
Radford is a student of Dr. Paul 
Torgrimson. Randall, a pupil of 
Dwight G. Davis, will be accom- 
panied by Sherry Moss, a senior 
piano major from Natchitoches. 
Miss Moss is a student of Dr. Tor- 
grimson. 

President John S. Kyser will ap- 
pear at the midway point in the 
program with remarks about the 
college, its growth, and its con- 
tributions to Louisiana. 

Southern Bell 
Interviews Set 

Southern Bell Telephone and 
Telegraph Company will have rep- 
resentitives in the placement of- 
fice Tuesday and Wednesday to 
interview students in the top half 
of the graduating class who have 
majored in business administra- 
tion, math, or industrial technology. 

The two representatives will be- 
gin the interviews at 9:30 a.m. and 
will conclude at 4 p.m. Any student 
desiring more information may 
contact Joe Webb in the place- 
ment office in Caldwell Hall. 




New Payment 
System Devised 

According to Dudley G. Fulton, 
director of student relations, a new 
system for paying room and board 
has been devised. With few excep- 
tions, henceforth dormitory occu- 
pants will pay such fees in their 
dormitory offices. 

It was pointed out that the 
changes were made for the benefit 
of the students to keep them from 
having to stand in line at the cash- 
ier's window. 

The new system involves pay- 
ment by check, draft, or money 
order only, which must be placed 
in a box in the dormitory office on 
three days assigned for payment. 
If students must pay with cash, 
they will do so as usual at the 
cashier's window in Caldwell Hall. 

Three Days 

Each check or money order must 
contain the address of the payer, 
and must be attached with a room 
and board slip. If rent is not paid 
on the three days assigned, it must 
be made at the cashier's window 
immediately following the allotted 
period. 

Exceptions to the rule are dorms 
with no office space. Residents of 
North, South and West Halls, and 
Stadium, will pay rent at the Camp- 
us Security Office. Residents of 
Scheib Hall, Bienville and Rebel 
Halls will pay as formerly until a 
satisfactory system for these dorms 
can be arranged. 

The last payment to be made 
this semester, in this new manner, 
is set to be paid December 12, 13, 
and 14. All dormitory residents are 
requested to comply with the new 
method as nearly as possible. 



Rifle Team Awaits 
Scores From Trinity 

Saturday, Nov. 9, the McNeese 
State College rifle team shot a 
shoulder to shoulder match with, 
the Demon team in the ROTC ar- 
mory. 

Competing for NSC were Paul 
Jeansonne, team captain, Kenneth 
Babin, John Sills, Mike Wardel and 
Chris Young. Although the Demons 
were expected to lose, the Cowboys 
were hard stressed to pull out a 
narrow 1,341 to 1,334 victory. 

The team fired a pistol match 
Thursday against Trinity Universi- 
ty of San Antonio, Tex. and North- 
east State College. Scores will be 
sent to the two institutions and 
they in turn will send their scores 
here where they will be compared 
to see which teams won the 
matches. 



At Library Meet 

Dr. Eugene P. Watson, North- 
western State College librarian, 
will be at McNeese State College 
today and tomorrow to attend the 
Conference of Louisiana College 
Librarians. 




Merce Cunningham and Dance 
Company will present a dance con- 
cert Monday at 8 p.m. in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium at Northwestern 
State College. 

Exponents of the new trend, the 
company will be featured as the 
second in the artist series pro- 
grams this school year, according 
to Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, head of 
the Northwestern - Natchitoches 
Concert Association. 



The "Ithaca Journal" wrote that 
"His art is as new and as different 
and probably as exciting as any- 
thing modern dance has ever pro- 
duced." The "Vancouver Sun" 
wrote "Their two-hour program 
left a capacity audience astounded 
and enthralled, possibly even 
stunned." 

Musical director of the company 
is John Gage, widely known for his 



"prepared piano," invented in the 
thirties. David Tabor, another mem- 
ber of the Merce company, is la- 
beled, "America's far-out pianist." 
He is instrumentalist for the 
troupe, and employs whistles and 
various electronics accessories. 

Tickets will be sold at the door 
for $4.40 for adults and $2.20 for 
children. Students will be admit- 
ted upon presenting their ID cards. 



President Kyser 
Presents Travelog 

President John S. Kyser prov- 
ided Northwestern State College 
students with a pictorial travelogue 
of Europe Monday at 10 a.m. in 
the second general assembly pro- 
gram of the fall semester. 

Tracing l\is tour last August, 
the president described scenes in 
Germany, France, Italy and Hol- 
land. He emphasized that Ameri- 
cans are basicly, Europeans, linked 
with Europe by two world wars. 

Color slides portrayed scenes 
from the tour of President and 
Mrs. Kyser from Frankfort, Ger- 
many to Paris, France, into Rhine- 
land country to Cologne and Ber- 
lin, to Hanover and VSolfstturg, 
Germany; and throughout France, 
Italy and Holland. 

Kyser stated in his address that, 
"The lessons of two World Wars 
has proven that we need a more 
educated citizenry." He urged that 
the students read more in order 
that they might determine for 
themselves whether or not Amer- 
ican foreign policy in the twen- 
tieth century has been a success. 
The essence of Americanism, he 
observed, is the future demand 
for more knowledge, to determine 
whether facts are correct because 
of evidence, to be able to debate 
them out in public. 

Following tlte president's lec- 
ture to the assembly, a brief pro- 
gram in observance of Veterans 
Day was tonducted by the Rev. 
Robert L. Tatum, director of the 
Wesley Foundation. 



Poetry Selected 
For Publication 

Lola Ross,"Current Sauce" news 
editor, of Natchitoches, and Paul 
Grant, graduate student from Lees- 
ville, were notified Tuesday, that 
poems which they had submitted 
to the National Poetry Press had 
been selected t o appear i n the 
Annual Anthology of College 
Poetry. 

Miss Ross wrote a poem entitled 
"On Doubting," while Grant's was 
called "The Fox." 

The anthology is a collection of 
the finest poetry written by college 
students of America, representing 
every section of the country. 



LOOKING OVER ONE OF THE dressed turkeys which 
will be given away during the annual fall Turkey 
Shoot to be held Thursday beginning at 1 p.m. are Bobby 
Davenport, left, and Dr. Ralph V. Fell, head of the Agri- 
culture Department. The turkey shoot is sponsored by the 
Demeter Agriculture Fraternity, (photo by Sonny Carter) 




urre 



nt S 



auce 



VOL. XLIX— No. 12 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, LouisianaFriday, Nov. 15, 1963 




SHARON BYRD (seated in foreground) will be seen in 
Saturday night's Hootenanny. Shown here she sparks the 
enthusiasm of the crowd gathered in the Student Union 
for the Nov. 1 song-fest. (photo by Sonny Carter) 

Trio To Sing At Hootenanny Saturday 



Popular Jerry, Don and Jerry 
headline the Hootenanny for Sat- 
urday as Northwestern State Col- 
lege hosts another fun filled song 
fest for the student body. 

Mrs. Genie Quinn, assistant Dean 
of Women, announced the follow- 
ing list of entertainers will per- 
form; Pat Wright, accompaning 

Students To Vote 
On Mr., Miss NSC 

Mr. and Miss NSC will be se- 
lected in an all-college election 
Tuesday. 

At its meeting this week, the 
Student Council reduced dormitory 
nominations to four men and four 
women. 

Nominations for Mr. NSC are 
Tommy Carson, Butch Chase, Jesse 
Crooks and Sonny Hargrove. Nomi- 
nees for Miss NSC are Marilyn Ann 
Guidry, Lucy Joiner, Janie Jones, 
and Charlotte McCalla. 

The Student Council encourages 
all students to participate in the 
election in the Field House, so that 
Mr. and Miss NSC will be represen- 
tatives of the entire Northwestern 
student body. 



herself on the ukulele; Paul W. 
Dean, music director of the Nat- 
chitoches Baptist church, with a 
singing quartet; Marie Leggett and 
sisters Louise and Ann and brother 
Bobby; Robert Boiler and his 
group; Lee Jennings and group; 
Jerry, Don and Jerry, and Weldon 
Walker, with guitar, jokes and 
song. 

The Hootenanny is proving to be 
one of the most popular and well 
attended activities ever sponsored 
by the college. 



Mock Election 
Set Thursday 

The "Current Sauce" will 
sponsor a special mock election 
Thursday. All students on camp- 
us will be eligible to vote for 
all candidates for state offices. 

Polling place will be in the 
Student Center and the polls 
will be opened from 7:30 a.m. 
to 7 p.m. 

Results of the election will be 
published in the next issue of 
the "Sauce." 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 15, 1963 



LETTERS 

Critical of Column 

Dear Sir: 

In regard to the column you pub- 
lished in the Nov. 8, "Current 
Sauce" under the title of Rocinan- 
te by J. Vidmar, was a disgrace to 
the American race. Has he forgot- 
ten what our fore-fathers went 
through to get what we now enjoy? 
They stood firm for what they be- 
lieved was right and even died 
fighting for it. 

Now some character writes some- 
thing like this. It makes me wonder 
if he has ever studied American 
history or if the word America 
means anything to him. I wonder 
what he thinks when he sings "God 
Bless America." 

I think he should study the basic 
concepts of Communism and what 
they stand for. Does he know that 
Communists do not believe in God. 
He refers to Jesus as saying, "Love 
thy Neighbor as Thyself;" but 
Jesus didn't say to deny God in 
doing so. 

In conclusion I would like to say 
that I think Mr. Vidmar should re- 
view what he has said. I am only 
glad to say that there are not many 
who feel this way because if they 
were there would be no America 
today. 

Signed: 

Patrick McWilliams 
Lanny Pullig 
Randal Martin 
James Johnson 



Shocked 

Dear Editor: 

After reading the letter from the 
"Germans" in your "Current 
Sauce," I hunted this article from 




an old issue of "Reader's Digest." 
I AM NOT A TEETOTALER MY- 
SELF, but I was shocked to see so 
much drinking on the campus 
openly and publicly by the stu- 
dents as went on at the football 
game with "Moms and Dads as 
guests. IS THIS REALLY THE 
CREAM OF OUR YOUTH? 

I agree whole-heartedly with the 
Germans this v situation needs cor- 
recting NOW on the campus — and 
don't overlook the dormitories. 
Why can't these young people re- 
alize they are only foolnig them- 
selves, they are not the cream of 
the crop youths, they are really 
thugs and drugs, with enough 
money to buy a bottle, or the guts 
to bum a drink. 

A Many Resident 

(Editor's Note: The article en- 
closed was entitled "Let's Stop 
Exalting Punks." It was reprinted 
from the Oct. 6, 1962 "Saturday 
Evening Post.") 



effort to promote improvement. 
Let's keep the Demon spirit alive! 
Sincerely, 

Vance Lynne Jeanfreau 
Graduate Student, 
Social Science Dept. 



The food looks 
Great! 
It tastes 
Great! 
at 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



Favorable Comments 

Editor, Current Sauce: 

While numerous people are, per- 
haps justifiably, complaining about 
certain social conditions at NSC, 
some favorable comments are, 
nevertheless, also in order. 

The Dallas Symphony playing a 
beautiful concert here on October 
22nd, disappointed none who an- 
ticipated exceptional musical en- 
joyment. It is hoped that the Com- 
munity Concert series shall con- 
tinue such high standards, thereby 
enabling Northwestern students 
to learn to recognize and appreci- 
ate true artistry and showmanship., 
Conductor Donald Johanos demon- 
strated both qualities, as well as, 
perseverance that might serve as 
examples to any student. Unknown 
to the audience and the orchestra 
until after the performance, he con- 
ducted the entire program in the 
knowledge that his father had died 
earlier the day. Such devotion to 
obligation during such personal 
adversity is indeed rare. It is pa- 
thetic that so many students can- 
not be convinced of what they are 
missing in life by failing to take 
advantage of quailty cultural 
events. 

The apparent success of Mom and 
Dad Day is a second event deserv- 
ing commendation. Many parents 
who visited the campus really en- 
joyed the opportunity to be honer- 
ed guests. Braving the cold wea- 
ther, they argumented the good 
spirit evident at the NSC-Ajpala- 
chian game. Both parents and stu- 
dents expressed the sentiment that 
this tradition, among several other 
subject to recent controversy, is 
worth preserving. Giving our par- 
ents a reason and chance to be in- 
terested in Northwestern should 
be as natural as our own desire and 



Circulation Gripe 

Dear Editor: 

The "Current Sauce" is greatly 
appreciated and anticipated by the 
students. We admire this paper 
and are proud of it. 

Unfortunately, however, I feel 
I must submit a gripe about the 
circulation. 

I am an off-campus student. I 
have received four (4) copies of 
the "Sauce" this semester. I ob- 
tained two (2) from your office, 
one (1) from a rubbish can in 
Guardia Hall, and one (1) from 
the Industrial Arts building. I 
guess I just happened to hit it 
lucky and received one from a stu- 
dent taking them out to the dis- 
tribution points. 

I have conversed with several 
other off-campus students about 
this and found that they also have 
trouble in obtaining copies of the 
"Sauce." 

I am in and out of the Student 
Center daily except Sundays and 
have yet to find a copy of the 
"Sauce" there. As I do not eat in 
the dining halls this is the only 
distribution point I have to rely on. 

Below I have listed three (3) 
possible solution. 

I truly hope something can be done 
to allievate this problem. 

1. Place another distribution box 
in the Student Center marked "For 
Off-Campus Students Only. 

2. Place more copies in the Stu- 
dent Center and less copies in the 
dining halls. 

3. Increase the amount of cop- 
sideration to this problem will be 
greatly appreciated. 

Sincerely 

C. R. "Chuck" Fulco 



Should we allow ourselves to be 
deceived into believing that we can 
trust the Communists?" I hope not. 

I also hope that such assaults 
upon our beliefs will only serve to 
strengthen those beliefs. 

Respectfully submitted, 

James W. Clegg 



JOHN C. GUILLET 

Photography 

At your service - 

Job Application Pictures 
Parties, Dances, Groups, Etc. 
Wedding Photography 
Picture Frames 
Boy & Girl Friend Portraits 

You Get- 

Faster Service at 
Better Prices with 
Quality Workmanship at 

Guillet Photography 

Second At Amulet Street Across From Zesto 
COME BY AND SEE FOR YOURSELF 



Destruction of Freedom? 

Dear Mr. Editor: 

A writer of a column in your 
newspaper has, in the last two 
weeks, taken a swipe at all that 
many of us hold dear. 

Two weeks ago, there appeared 
in said column an article which 
suggested that there was solid 
proof in the Dead Sea Scrols that 
Christianity was an empty, mean- 
ingless religion and that Jesus of 
Naereth was just another student 
of an ancient Jewish sect. 

Then, last week, the same writer 
used one of the most beautiful 
and best loved teachings of the 
Jesus whom he discredited, to 
chide Americans for not accepting 
the Communists as beloved broth- 
ers. 

How can anyone accept the com- 
parison of the Good Samaritan 
with the Communists? The Good 
Samaritan gave a helping hand 
and asked nothing in return. The 
Communists give a helping hand 
and take in return the mind, the 
body, and the soul. Chairman 
Kruschev, the recognized Party 
leader, has said, "We will bury 
you." 

This means bury everything, in- 
cluding; (1) Our religion, which 
teaches a love that the aforemen- 
tioned writer has used to suit his 
own purposes, and (2) our Ameri- 
can freedoms, one of which is Free- 
dom of the Press, which the writer 
has also used to suit his own pur- 
poses. 

Let us ask ourselves: "Should 
we extend our Freedom of the 
Press to anyone who advocates ac- 
ceptance of those who would de- 
stroy that Freedom of the Press? 



Covering A Short Subject 

Dear Editor, 

Girls dress styles are like the 
stock market, they are constantly 
changing. This is a good idea be- 
cause one gets tired of seeing the 
same old thing week after week, 
month after month. 

And the knee-revealing dress 
seems to be slowly going out of 
style (on the NSC campus anyway). 
It is not that we boys mind the 
short dresses, but our objection is 
to the way it is being "modeled" 
by our co-eds. 

The majority of the girls that 
choose to wear this wonderful type 
of dress or skirt seem to be in a 
state of embarassment while they 
are with a group of the opposite 
sex. They are constantly tugging 
at the hem of their dress trying to 
cover their knees. 

This is physically impossible be" 
cause it will not even cover their 
knees while they are standing! Yet 
they keep pulling and trying in 
vain to hide those lovely knees 
behind the tables while they are 
eating in the dining halls. 

This is a rather difficult task. 
If these girls only knew they were 
receiving more attention due to 
the futile attempt than by letting 
the scenery glow, they would eith- 
er start wearing longer dresses or 
give up this "I am not letting you 
see my knees attitude." 
Just Noticing 



Walk-Out 

Dear Editor: 

During an interview with a mem- 
ber of the NSC Assembly Com- 
mittee this week, I was asked to 
say something, through the "Cur- 
rent Sauce," to the students who 
walk out during assembly pro- 
grams. 

Does such behavior show our 
guests that students on the North- 
western campus seek well-rounded 
personalities and want to be in- 
formed on world situations? Hard- 
ly! 

It is the privilege of every stu- 
dent here to attend the all-college 
assemblies. Classes are dismissed 
so that students may hear some 
of the best speakers and most in- 
formed men and women, in their 
areas of specialization, in the coun- 
try. Then why do students come 
for the introduction, then leave 
as the speaker begins his address? 
We are termed "ill bred" by those 
who watch. 

The Committee has reminded us 
that there are other assemblies 
scheduled and we are asked to 
brush up on our manners, and act 
like scholars instead of idiots. 
Sincerely, 
Diane Taylor 



dentals which will not be men- 
tioned here. 

On the brighter side of things, 
we do have: (1) study rooms (but 
without furniture and with lights 
that won't work) (2) a beautiful 
dance floor (which is not for danc- 
ing, but is our unfinished living 
room), (3) a kitchen (but with- 
out a stove, a refrigerator, sink, 
etc. — in fact it has only a sign on 
the door which says "Kitchen"), 

(4) beds in some of the rooms' 
which are bolted to the floor (this 
is an HONORS dorm. Don't you 
TRUST us?), (4a) scraped knuck- 
les from making up the beds be- 
cause they're bolted too close to 
the walls, and (5) showers and lav- 
oratories with running water which 
alternately freezes and scalds you, 
(5a) a phobia of showers as one 
result of many burns, (5b) dirty 
hair because we're terrified to 
wash it. 

We realize that Louisiana is a 
new dorm, but it is open and there- 
fore should be furnished with the 
essentials. 

However, let's not be too hard 
on the ones who are responsible. 
They are trying. Since school 
started, mainly in the last three 
weeks, we have been given, in the 
order of their listing, the following 
things: (1) Venetian blinds (and 
a grand day it was when we could 
see daylight!), (2) pay telephones 
(but hidden, with no signs telling 
us where they are), 3 doorknobs 
on the doors to the suites (but 
they have a nasty habit of locking 
people in), (4) shower curtains, 

(5) desk chairs, and (6) pencil 
sharpeners. 

Don't get us wrong — we're more 
grateful than you know for these 
additions — especially the shower 
curtains and pencil sharpeners. 
But we still feel neglected. As an 
honors dorm, people expect us to 
have a dormitory that's a little 
special. Some of us were very em- 
barrassed to have open house dur- 
ing Mom and Dad day. We had 
the prettiest, BAREST rooms on 
campus. However, we don't care 
about having special privileges — 
we'd just like to have the same 
privileges other upperclassmen 
dorms enjoy. We'd really like iron- 
ing boards (and I quote the AWS 
regulations we're having a hard 
time obeying: "No ironing in the 
room"), but most of all we'd like 
the temperature of the water in 
our showers regulated. We're tired 
of being scalded, and we feel we 
have been neglected long enough. 

Sincerely, 

The Pioneers 



Still Pioneering 

Dear Editor: 

This year Natchitoches is 250 
years old and Northwestern is 80 
years old, but, in the great 
tradition of our predecessors we 
girls in Louisiana Hall are still 
pioneering. Our building is beauti- 
ful — but rather bare. 

We have: (1) no chairs, tables, 
ashtrays or drapes for our living 
room, (2) no ironing boards, (3) 
no television sets, (4) no sewing 
machines, (5) no place to put our 
names on our doors, (6) no night 
tables, (7) no desk lamps, (8) no 
trash cans, (9) no breadspreads, 
and (10) nor certain other inci- 



MAKE 

YOUR 

FAMILY 

AT HOME 
Away From Home. 




SHAMROCK MOTEL 

Highway 1 South Phone 5566 



New Frontieristic 

This protest letter is in response 
to the "new Frontieristic" propo- 
sal now before the Student Coun- 
cil. We refer, of course, to 
the "funding-of-the-student-activity- 
fees-surplus-bill as presented by J- 
O. Charrier. If passed this proposal 
will place in complete control of 
the Student Council (1) the "Cur- 
rent Sauce" (2) the "Potpourri" 
(3) the drma department plays. 

The complete control of the 
purse strings of a publication con- 
stitutes control of its editorial com- 
ment and makes it only a vehicle 
of this power group. 

Already, it must be noted that 
the educational policies of our pub- 
lications are controlled to a large 
extent by the present administra- 
tion and anymore control, how- 
ever small, would constitute a dic- 
tatorship in our publication's edi- 
torial comments. 

We appeal to the student coun- 
cil chosen by "US" to represent 
us, to think of the far reaching con- 
sequences that this bill could pos- 
sible have. We also appeal to the 
students to let their wishes on this 
subject be known in order that 
they may be truly represented as 
a student body. 

Footnote: Because of pressure that 
may be put on us, due to comments 
in this letter, we ask that our 
names be repealed. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



There Is Room For Improvement 

Many persons are employed by Northwestern State Col- 
lege in an effort to keep our campus beautiful. They work 
efficiently for the most part, and it is common knowledge that 
NSC's is one of the most attractive campuses in Louisiana. 

Recently our entrance has been beautified, we have added 
more and better buildings, and the Natchitoches Parish 
Chamber of Commerce has taken steps to clear up Utter 
around us. In a letter to the "Sauce," Jimmy Long, president 
of the Chamber, stated: "The Chamber of Commerce Board 
of Directors would like to suggest that we become cognizant 
of the litter around our town. . .we suggest. . .that soft drink 
dispensers might put up signs to the effect of prosecution of 
litter offenders." We at the "Sauce" feel that the suggestion 
is a good one. 

But scattered soft drink bottles are not the only detraction 
'rom our campus. Near the new beach on Chaplin's Lake, where 
the Texas and Pacific Railroad has a side track, old paper bags, 
tin cans, and other miscellaneous items are scattered in abund- 
ance. This is the "eye sore" of our campus, and is especially 
unattractive since it is near a much-used entrance to North- 
western. 

Our grounds "keepers" deserve much praise, for NSC has 
a neat and well-kept campus in other areas. Still, however, 
there is room for improvement. 



We Say Thanks 

This year the "Sauce" has received much cooperation from 
department heads and officials at Northwestern. Clubs have 
been prompt in submitting articles for publication in the paper, 
and for the most part have been a great aid in getting the paper 
out on time with as complete coverage as has been presented. 

Of course improvement is possible in both areas — the 
submitters and ours — but we express appreciation to those 
who have phoned our office with reports, or have sent infor- 
mation for our writers. This is essential for a representative 
paper. 

We receive numerous complaints when our coverage ap- 
pears slanted to certain groups, or our paper does not meet 
approval on grounds of incorrect names, distasteful make-up, 
etc. These will help us to see our shortcomings, and to make 
less mistakes in the future. 

In general, responseto this year's paper has been good] 
we have received compliments and discompliments, and wish 
for continued review. We will be a better paper if NSC stu- 
dents and staff alike set us straight on certain matters, and 
give us information on goings-on. 



Page 3 



Letters To The Editor 

Yep, the "Current Sauce" likes to get letters to the editor 
but we ask your help. This is a student newspaper and when 
students have views which they feel should be aired, a letter 
is a good way to do it. 

Please keep letters short and to the point, but at the same 
time cover the subject well. All letters must be typed double- 
spaced. Letters should be signed, but names will be withheld 
irom publication upon request. 

Let us hear from you. 



LITTLE MAN 




/HAT 90 YOU MEAN) YOU MI&TO HAVE KB' OJT OF THIS 
°°0 ttEWENS, 1 WDmo 10U WITH AN'P B6HT/VTW MIPTERIW5.'* 



ROCINANTE 

Facts, Views, Opinions 
by J. Vidmar 

Walking 

He concentrated on not stepping 
on the cracks of the sidewalk, 
watching each foot advance and re- 
treat as if it had a wall of its own. 
Every little window in the sterile, 
concrete dormitories towering 
above and beyond him emitted the 
bluish-green glow of a telescreen, 
holding each its captives as secure- 
ly as if they were physically bonded 
with chains. He kept his eyes on 
the cracks, while his thoughts gam- 
boled about, jumping from place 
to place, undisciplined. 

"Citizen!" 

He took his hands out of his 
rumpled pants' pockets and went 
to attention, six wrinkles in his 
chin. He recognized two black, 
badge-spotted uniforms of the Ci- 
tizens' Protectors approaching him 
at a leisurely pace from across the 
shadow-splattered street. 

"Classifications", the shorter one 
barked. 

"Citizen Benedict Cain, grade 
E-4, Proofreader for the Dep't of 
Truth", he answered stiffly. 

"At Rest, Citizen. What are you 
doing?" 

"Walking, sir." 

"I see that you bloody fool," 
barked Short. "Where are you go- 
ing and what is your purpose?" 

Hesitantly, reluctantly, he an- 
swered, "I wasn't going anywhere 
sir. I was feeling. . .anxious, and 
then I had an impulse to just go 
walk and walk as far as I could." 

The Citizens' Protectors looked 
knowingly at each other, and then 
the taller one spoke into his wrist- 
crystal. At length, he looked up 
and nodded to Short. 

The Asst. Judge of Justice, 3rd 
District Court of Mercy, leafed dis- 
interestedly through the long and 
detailed report on Citizen Cain, 
grade E-4, initialed it, and then 
spoke into his desk recorder, "Ci- 
tizen Benedict Cain, case number 
4573.9, was stopped while he was 
walking late at night for no avowed 
reason. Questioning showed that he 
did this on impulse, showing lack 
of respect for the established tra- 
ditions of the Citizen norm. We 
have adjudged his condition to be 
a Situational Maladjustment Re- 
action and recommend that he is 
too unstable for his present securi- 
ty rating. We further recommend 
that he be retired to the North- 
western Institute of Mental Aber- 
ration for treatment. 

Two years, eight months, three 
weeks, and five days later, Citizen 
Benedict Cain, grade E-4, scratched 
onto the wall of his cell, "Open 
Sesame. . .1 want to get out!" 




You'll remember that last week's 
earthy installment, Sam met Gre- 
nelda and promised to fall in love 
with her if she was an English ma- 
jor. She was, and he did. 

Under the Apple Tree, or I 
was a Teenage Adolescent 
The rest of chapter 5, 
chapter 6, 7, and 8. 

Yes, we were lost in love and 
English textbooks all winter, not to 
mention the profound thinking that 
went on. 

Many times we would ride down 
to the riverbank on a cold evening 
in my Volkswagen, park and think 
profound thoughts together. 

For instance, she would say, "I 
hate bucket seats and floor gear 
shifts." 

And I would say, "Profound, but 
think of the money we save by 
driving an economical car!" 

"But we never drive anywhere, 
we merely sit around thinking pro- 
found thoughts," said she. 

"That's a highly profound state- 



Quoin 1Ue 




by Robert Gentry 



First two basketball games of 
the 1963-64 season for the Demons 
will be against Southeastern Ok- 
lahoma, both tilts here, November 
25-26. Plan now to be on hand! 



The guy who said he'd rather 
be an enlisted man than an officer 
just ain't never been an officer. 
An officer is a gentleman by Act 
of Congress. And, every ROTC 
graduate at NSC is a reserve off- 
icer. Boys, better give ROTC ser- 
ious consideration ere you enter 
college. 



Then there was the lady who 
wrote to the State Welfare Office 
after this fashion: "I am glad to 
report that my husband who is 
missing is dead." 



Wonder how many of our read- 
ers know that one of NSC's most 
illustrious sons is CO. (Spec) 
Holland, from up Minden way, 
and that he graduated from "Nor- 
mal" the same year the Sauce was 

born 1914???? He's a banker 

and an insurance man, and pres- 
ident of the Northwestern foun- 
dation. 



Speaking of Minden, a current 
NSC "campus great" one Son- 
ny Hargrove (Studient Cbuncil 
prexy), also hails from Minden. 



Ye Ole Editor was glad to see 
workmen cut down and cart away 
the pine tree that had ceased to 
leave, near Bullard Hall. Now, if 
they'll just remove the other dead- 
wood at Northwestern (we speak 
of several different varities), 
chances are we'd have a much 
better college. 



If you are dog tired in the even- 
ing, maybe you're growling too 
much during the day. 



It is more important to be human 
than to be important. 



The bookstore has announced 
that the deadline for ordering 
commencement invitations is Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 20. 



Sue Burgdorf, Miss "Current 
Sauce," and Linda Webber, a 
'Sauce" staff member, were salut- 
ed recently on Shreveport radio 
station KEEL. 



VON program over KNOC last 
Friday night was built around the 



ment," said L "But we have very 
little choice in the matter, since 
we are both poverty-stricken col- 
lege students and we cannot afford 
a large chrome-plated with power 
steering, brakes, windows and 
automatic transmission-type Ameri- 
can automobile." 

"Such a profound explanation," 
said she, "but I will not buy that." 

"That is precisly why I am driv- 
ing a Volkswagen. I would not buy 
a big chrome-plated. . ." 

"Stop! Save it!" said she vehem- 
nantly, "I have beard enough. All 
we ever do anymore is park down 
here and think profound thoughts. 
It isn't right. We might get into 
trouble thinking profound thoughts 
all the time. Why don't we ever 
make out?" 

Said I, "Since I have no better 
explanation, let it suffice to say 
that a jellybean has forty calories." 



50th anniversary of the "Sauce." 

Produced by Dr. Edna West's 
radio class, the program featured 
Ye Ed, charming Sue Burgdorf, 
Miss "Sauce"; Wayne Summers, 
last year's editor; Ed Rice, advisor; 
Gloria Damico, master of cere- 
monies; Susan Wall, engineer; Mar- 
garet Montgomery, radio class; and 
Charles Colquette, who interviewed 
Charles Wommack, director of the 
graphic arts department which 
prints the "Sauce." 



| BOOK REVIEW | 

About three years ago Allen 
Drury published "Advise and Con- 
sent," a novel which concerned it- 
self with the limit of the moral 
use of power by the higher-ups in 
Washington. The book made the 
best-seller list and stayed there be- 
cause Mr. Drury's characters were 
realistic, his dialogue good, and his 
plot and thesis basically strong. 
This does not mean to say that the 
story was an accurate account of 
life in Washington, but it was a 
good book. 

Now he has a new book, set this 
time in the United Nations. In this 
work, "A Shade of Difference," 
several of the major characters in 
"Advise and Consent" reappear, 
giving a pleasing continuity. But 
the emphasis of "A Shade of Dif- 
ference" is not on the moral use 
of power, but morality and civil 
rights. 

Once again powerful characters 
and deep emotions are created and 
displayed for the reader. The in- 
dividuals concerned in the story 
find that it is most difficult to be 
reasonable about race, for it is 
much easier to adopt the stance 
taught by history or to take the 
role of revolutionary than to search 
for a true solution. 

The climax of the book is drama- 
tic, the dialogue good. The analy- 
sis of the U.N. is, this reviewer be- 
lieves, accurate. The only criticism 
is that Mr. Drury loves to have his 
characters analyze their motives 
and reflect on them at great length. 
Analysis of motives is necessary in 
any book concerned with morals 
and ethics, but not at this great 
length. The reader can solve this 
problem by skimming these para- 
graphs when they become tedious 
and pick up the dialogue when it 
reappears. 

Do this and you will have a 
very enjoyable book. 



urrent j 



auce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press and Inter-Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Sue Burgdorf Miss Current Sauce 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John (Pat) McMeel, Wayne Malone, Max 
Duggan, Sharon Hillman, Linda Douglas, 
Patton, Bill Ellis, Linda Webber, Linda 
Broughton and Marsha Stevens. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrcng, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 15, 1963 



YEA 
TEAM 

fight... 

fight... 
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give 
em... 

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the ax 
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that 
line 
fight... 
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TEAM 

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pause 

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TMDI-MAJaC* 




ttottltd under the authority of 
The Coee-Coto Company byi 



Natchitoches Coca-Cola 
Bottling Company 



PROM rȣ 





BY U£fi*y BRILL 



McNeese kept its hopes alive for 
a perfect season last Saturday by 
knocking off Northwestern by a 
score of 21-13. They had a tough 
job of it though as NSC held the 
Cowboys for three quarters. This 
loss has ended the chance for an- 
other GSC championship, but if 
you can't come in first, second is 
the next best thing. Just because 
you will not have a championship 
club this year doesn't mean that 
your job of supporting the Demons 
is over. 

This week the Demons travel to 
Lafayette to take on the Bulldogs of 
Southwestern. In talking to stu- 
dents around the campus, there 
seems to be a lot of them planning 
to make this trip. 

This is a good thing, as a few 
people in the stands at another 
college can make all the difference 
in the world. Talk it up around 
your friends to attend this game 
so that Northwestern State College 
can be well represented in Cajun 
Land. 



It was another bad week for 
football predictions last week. 
Mainly because of upsets, upsets, 
and more upsets. Among these up- 
sets were Miss. State over Auburn, 
Rice over Arkansas, and Southeast- 
ern over La. Tech. 

The yearly average dropped 
a little bit as I hit on only six out 
of 10. This brings the total to 34 
right and 16 wrong for a .680 ave- 
rage. This looks like another week 
to quit on but here goes another 
try: 



NSC (7) over Southwestern — 



Angry Demons take revenge out 
on Cajuns after losing close one 
to Cowboys of Lake Charles. 

McNeese (13) over Southeastern 
— Cowboys lasso Lions as they go 
on their way to a perfect season 
and a GSC Championship. 

Southern Mississippi (7) over 
La. Tech — Once again Bulldogs 
bark is worse than their bite. 

Northeast (6) over Delta State 
— Indians are on the war path as 
they go for three in a row on the 
Indian reservation. 

Mississippi State (7) over LSU — 
Bulldogs of Mississippi prove that 
their bite is worse than their bark 
as they post their second straight 
upset. 

Mississippi (35) over Tennessee 
— Another tough one? 

Tulane (6) over Vanderbilt — 
Greenies playing at home hope for 
record breaking season with two 
wins. 

Texas (14) over TCU— Long- 
horns steer Frogs for bid of un- 
defeated season. 

Alabama (7) over Georgia Tech 
— Tide warnings are out for all 
Insects. 

Arkansas (1) over SMU — Two 
straight upsets against the Razor- 
backs is too much. 



Some Demon statistics; First 
Downs, 111; Yards Rushing, 2,198; 
Yards Passing, 860; Punts and 
Avg., 39-38.5. 



See you next week. 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 



-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-. 11:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 



Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

• Shoes • Clothing 
# Houseware # Novelities 
• Gifts # Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Boys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



Demons To Battle Bulldogs Saturday; 
Both Teams Having Losing Season 



by Jerry Brill, 
Sauce Sports Editor 

Northwestern's mighty Demons 
are hoping to get back on the win^ 
ning tracks this week as they travel 
to Lafayette for the annual battle 
with the Bulldogs of Southwestern. 
The Demons dropped a close one 
to McNeese last Saturday but 
showed that they are capable of 
playing a good game of ball. 

Southwestern posts a record that 
is about the same as the Demons. 
The Bulldogs are 3-4 while they 
are 0-3 in the conference. The Bull- 
dog wins have come over Hardin- 
Simmons, Tampa, and Louisiana 
College. 

The Demons must win this one 
in order to tie the series between 
the two teams. Southwestern leads 
the series with 26 wins while North- 
western has won 25. The two teams 
have three ties. 

Last Year 

In last year's action the Demons 
came out on top of a 20-0 victory. 



The Demons throttled the Bulldogs 
on the ground and in the air, stop- 
ping QB Lindsey Landry and HB 
Bert Resweber, USL best. Half- 
backs Kenny Thompson and Glenn 
Talbert and fullback Bobby Parker 
tallied for NSC. The Demons were 
able to tear out 349 yards rushing 
while giving up only 52. 

The Demons will be depending 
on the services of their big tackle 
John Wayne Odom. Odom played 
his best game of the season as he 
was in on numerous tackles and 
was not taken out of the plays very 
easily. 

Also going for the Demons will 
be Al Dodd. Dodd has shown fine 
defensive ability as he has inter- 
cepted eight passes and ran them 
back for a total of 78 yards. 

This is a must game for the De- 
mons as they must win in order to 
finish above the five hundred mark. 
A loss would also ruin their chance 
for a second place finish. 



flHSHHHIHHHHHHfl 




SLATED TO SEE PLENTY OF ACTION against South- 
western this week in Lafayette are Kenny Guillot, James 
Aymond, and Herbie Smith. Guillot has been used mostly 
as a substitute but has shown fine ability. Aymond has a 
touchdown under his belt, while Smith has shown that 
he is capable of quarterbacking the ball club. 




WINNERS IN THE Intramural Football League for 1963 
are pictured above. Members of this team are, left to right, 
front row, Kearney Stakes, Buddy Cosse, Ronnie Mouton, 
Johnny Purvis, Charlie Favroe, Donald Toups and Charl- 
ton Herpin. In the back row are Charles Gowland, Tom 
Baker, Jack Norman, Westly Williams, Robert Vincent, 
Ronald Roy and Gilbert Cosse. (photo by Henry Joyner) 



ATTENTION FACULTY MEMBERS 
We Have In: 

Education of American Teachers 

By James B. Conant 

Baker's Town and Campus Bookstore 



FABRIC CENTER 

Halpern's Fabrics, Associate 

FINE FABRICS NEW WOLLENS ARRIVING 

LOVELY HOLIDAY FABRICS 
•Brocades •Lame *PeaudeSoie 



Phone 4137 



Broadmoor Shopping Center 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 




Demons Throw Cowboys A Scare But Lose 21-13 



FLYING HIGH OVER the McNeese line is Northwestern's 
Jerry Burton (22), as Al Anding (76) and Kenneth Hood 
(82) look on. The Demons led for most of the game but 
fell to the Cowboys in the final period by a score of 21-13. 

(photo by Henry Joyner) 



by Rick Woodson, 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State's Demons 
threw a scare into the McNeese 
Cowboys and led the nationally 
ranked 'Pokes 13-7 after three 
quarters before the visitors rallied 
to win by 21-13 Saturday night in 
Demon Stadium. 

The Gulf States Conference teams 
battled on even terms in the first 
half, although the Cowboys threat- 
ened twice. Interception specialist 
Al Dodd grabbed off an aerial in 
the end zone to stop one drive, and 
a missed field goal gave the ball 
to NSC on another instance. 

McNeese kept its perfect slate 
with the win, while the Demons 
absorbed their fifth defeat in eight 
games, and dropped to one win and 
two losses in GSC play. 

Ice Broken 

The 'Pokes broke the ice in the 
third canto on a 41 yard drive cli- 



Odom Gets Award 
For Third Week 

Winner of the Alonzo Stagg A- 
ward for his services against the 
McNeese Cowboys is Sammy Joe 
Odom, linebacker for the North- 
western State College Demons. 0- 
dom played his regular great game 
as he was all over the field. This 
makes the third time that he has 
been chosen for the award. 

Players chosen to this weeks 
honor roll were John Odom and 
Ken Hood. Odom was elected to 
the offensive honor roll while 
Hood was chosen to the defensive 
honor roll. 

Players receiving the Star A- 
wards were Ross Gwinn and Tom 
Mitchell for their recovery of 
fumbles, Al Dodd for his pass in- 
terception, Sammy Odom for his 
blocking of a McNeese punt, and 
Claude Patrick for his scoring on 
this blocked punt. 



NSC-USL Winner 
To Get Trophy 

Starting this year with the North- 
western State College-University of 
Southwestern football game tomor- 
row night, a Blue Key trophy, co- 
sponsored by the two schools will 
be awarded to the winning team at 
the conclusion of the contest. 

Made of silver, the trophy will 
be 19 inches high with a modeled 
football at the top. On the base will 
be a plaque on which will be in- 
scribed the dates and the scores of 
the games from this date on. 

Taking it's place among such 
other awards as Chief Caddo and 
the NSC-Tech flag, this trophy will 
become a symbol of the oldest foot- 
ball rivalry in the Gulf States Con- 
ference. 




GAINING FIRST place by winning two out of three games 
in the WRA Intramural Championship Volley Ball Tourn- 
ament last week were members of the Wesley Foundation 
team. Standing are Evelyn Davis, Missi McCain, Barbara 
Wallace and Cookie Martin. Kneeling are Linda Harper, 
Jane Magee and Lucy Hart. Not pictured is team member 
June Young. The double elimination tournament was con- 
tested by Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority and the Me- 
thodist group, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



NOW. . .As The Season Changes, It's Time For 
Your New Sparkling Hair Styles 

DELTA BEAUTY SALON 
Call Daisy Rochae, or Mrs. Scott 
108 Amulet Phone 2451 



No. 50 





Re-Elect 
DOUGLAS FOWLER 
Custodian of Voting Machines 

When you think of voting, 

think of FOWLER ! 
When you think of FOWLER, 
think of voting ! 



maxed by a touchdown pass from 
Richard Guillory to Robert Young. 
Guillory kicked the point after for 
a 7-0 Cowboy advantage. 

With 3:58 remaining in the per- 
iod, All-American center Sammy 
Joe Odom roared through to block 
Tommy Thompson's punt at the 
Cowboy 26, and fullback Claude 
Patrick picked up the pigskin and 
raced into the end zone for the TD. 
Ed Horton missed the PAT, and it 
was McNeese 7-6. 

Following the kickoff Thompson 
fumbled on the first play from 
scrimmage and Tom Mitchell re- 
covered for the Demons at the vi- 
sitors' 32. 

Patrick Scores 

Donald Beasley connected with 
Kenneth Hood on a third and nine 
situation to give the Demons a first 
and goal at the two. Patrick was 
stopped for no gain, then bull- 
ed in for the score. Horton con- 
verted this time and NSC was out 
in front, 13-7 going into the final 
stanza. 

The lead was short-lived, how- 
ever, as McNeese moved 63 yards 
in nine plays for the go-ahead TD. 
The big play in the drive was a 41 
yard pass from Guillory to Charles 
Anastasio. Thompson got the final 
two yards on a keeper and Guillory 

toed the conversion to make it 
14-13. 

McNeese scored the last touch- 



down with 6:25 left in the game, 
when Guillory hit Earl Hicks on a 
61 yard scoring pass. Again Guill- 
ory made good the kick, and NSC's 
dreams of an upset were over. 

The Cowboys forced the Demons 
to punt after the kickoff, then ran 
the clock out for the victory. 




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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 15, 1963 




MEMBERS OF THE MATH 414 class seen observing a 
computer are, left to right, Bobby R. Waldron, instructor, 
Stephen Burton, Rose Roy, Keith Cloutier, Ann Auenson, 
Philip Wheeler, Joe McFarland, Margaret Land and Virgil 
Pittman. 



Short Orders and Hamburgers 

WE SPECIALIZE IN HAMBURGERS 
HAMBURGER STEAKS AND SHRIMP PLATES 

Call In Orders Welcomed 
Open 6 a.m. til 11 p.m. 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 



To All Students And Faculty 
At N.S.C. 

A Hearty Welcome 
To Natchitoches- 

And At All Times 

To MORGAN & LINDSEY 



Stevens Assists 
Parish Farmers 

Melvin Stevens, assistant pro- 
fessor of agronomy at Northwest- 
ern State College, recently con- 
ducted a research program con- 
cerning the problem of crop growth 
in Natchitoches Parish. Steven said 
the need for the research was 
brought to his attention by farmers 
throughout the Natchitoches area. 

Other parishes along the Red 
River basin consistently produced 
higher yields of cotton than did 
Natchitoches Parish. Stevens work- 
ed to determine the cause of lower 
yields and to aid in teaching some 
of his agronomy courses. 

Stevens completed a planned 
program which was submitted to 
one of the major agricultural chem- 
ical companies in order to obtain 
the proper materials needed. Var- 
ious soil samples were taken and 
sent to LSU for complete study 
and evaluation. 

The research determined that de- 
ficiency symptoms were evident in 
the following: nitrogen, phosphor- 
ous, potassium, copper, boron, cal- 
cium, sulfur, magnesium, iron, 
manganese, zinc, molyfdenum, and 
all micronutrients. Since this was 
an exceptionally dry year and 
yields were high, the results are 
not completely inclusive. 

Also, a study of the various her- 
bicides and insecticides was under- 
taken. Assisting with the studies 
were Lanny Pulling and Frank 
Waltmen, senior agronomy stu- 
dents. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Tuesday, Nov. 5, members and 
pledges of Sigma Sigma Sigma so- 
rority participated in the annual 
Red Cross drive. Contributions 
were taken in the Natchitoches re- 
sidential areas, and Tri-Sigmas col- 
lected over $100. 

Saturday some of the members 
and pledges will go to Lafayette 



Engagements 

The engagement and forthcom- 
ing marriage of Miss Lillian Sandra 
Boatright to Mr. Richard Venable 
Hadwon is announced by her pa- 
rents Mr. and Mrs. Byron Winford 
Boatright all of Shreveport. 

The wedding will be solumnized 
on Feb. 1, at four in the afternoon 
in St. Paul's Episcopal Church in 
Shreveport. 

Miss Boatright will be graduated 
from Northwestern State College 
in January. She is affiliated with 
Delta Zeta social sorority and is a 
member of the Cantebury Club, the 
Student Louisiana Teacher's As- 
sociation, and served on the Pot- 
pourri staff. 

Following their marriage the 
young couple will reside in Shreve- 
port. 



Fall Turkey Shoot 
Planned Thursday 

The third annual fall turkey 
shoot sponsored by the Demeter 
Agricultural Fraternity of North- 
western State College is to be held 
in front of the college dairy Thurs- 
day from 1-5:30 p.m. 

A series of 10 awards in the form 
of dressed turkeys will be present- 
ed after the event. Recipients of 
the turkeys will be announced over 
KNOC following the event. Equip- 
ment will be provided, or one may 
provide his own if he or she wishes. 

Everyone from NSC and the sur- 
rounding area is invited to partici- 
pate. 

Information concerning the event 
may be obtained from Demeter 
members. 




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Two Drive-In Windows to Serve You Quickly 
Corner Keyser and Williams Avenue South 
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We Welcome Accounts From Faculty and Students 
Serving Continuously Since 1892 

Louisiana 



Natchitoches 



Member FDIC 



Dr. Rawson Named 
Studies Chairman 

Dr. Donald M. Rawson, assistant 
professor of history and sociology 
at Northwestern State College, was 
elected Chairman of the Board of 
Directors of the Louisiana Studies 
Institute at the last board meet- 
ing. He was elected to fill the va- 
cancy created by the resignation 
of Dr. George A. Stokes, dean of 
the School of Arts and Sciences 
and professor of geography. Dr. 
Stokes will remain on the board. 

Dr. Rawson was named to the 
board last September upon the re- 
signation of Dr. William W. White, 
former associate professor of his- 
tory at Northwestern. 

Dr. Rawson said of the appoint- 
ment, "As a past member of the 
board and in my present position, 
I recognize the tremendous respon- 
sibility of directing such a program 
and am appreciative to other mem- 
bers of the board and faculty for 
their co-operation and contributions 
to the Institute." 



Andelson Named 
Faculty Sponsor 

Dr. Robert V. Andelson, assistant 
professor of social sciences, has 
been named faculty sponsor of the 
newly formed Americanism Club. 

The purpose of the club is to 
promote Americanism and oppose 
all enemies of the American way 
of life, especially communism, by 
means of lectures, literature, and 
any other way possible. The club 
hopes to acquaint the students of 
Northwestern who are interested, 
in the nature of the threat of Com- 
munism. 

Congressmen, Representatives, 
and other authorities will be 
brought to the campus as guest 
speakers on Communism and cor- 
rupt government. 



where they will be visiting the Al- 
pha Mu chapter of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma at the University of South- 
western. 

A tea will be given for members 
of both chapters, and all the Tri- 
Sigmas plan to back the Demons 
by attending the NSC-USL football 
game. 

Tri-Sigmas at NSC are also plan- 
ning for their Christmas booth, 
which will be set up at the annual 
Christmas festival in Natchitoches. 



DELTA ZETA 

Delta Zeta sorority and Kappa 
Alpha Order enjoyed a weiner 
roast and party on Chaplin's Lake 
last Thursday. Kathy Jones, Shar- 
on Miskimmins, Marcia Dawson, 
Lynn Griffin and Cecile Phelps en- 
tertained the group with a play. 
The KA pledges showed their mu- 
sical talents when they performed 
in "Hootenanny" style. 

Delta Zeta pledges met Monday 
night and voted to sponsor a rum- 
mage sale Nov. 23. They have been 
busy memorizing the creed, learn- 
ing the Greek letters and raking 
in pledge points. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

On Saturday, the Sigma Kappa 
sorority held their annual founders 
day breakfast and ceremony at the 
Delta Mu chapter house. The 
breakfast began at 7 a~.m. and was 
attended by both the pledges and 
the actives. The program was given 
by Claudia Floyd, Mary Frances 
Lowe, Karen Hagerdorn, Carmen 
Codina, Betty Ponder and Janet 
Sauve. 

Sigma Kappa's are journeying to 
Lafayette this weekend to help 
support the Demons in the North- 
western-Southwestern f o oU b| a 1 1 
game. While in Lafayette, they will 
be guest of sorority sister Carmen 
Codina who hales from the "cajun" 
city. 



We Specialize In 
Hair Shaping And 
Permanent Waving 

CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Last weekend Tau Kappa Epsi- 
lon was visited by their fraternity 
brothers of McNeese State College. 
After their arrival everyone at- 
tended the game in a group. 

TKE will be busy for the next 
two weeks as plans are now under 
way to begin work on the TKE 
House on "fraternity row." 

Active of the week is Joe Giglio. 
A senior business administration 
major from Shreveport, Joe is 
president of the fraternity. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Sunday, Gamma Psi chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Order initiated five 
new members. They are William 
Culp, professor of social science, 
who will serve as the Gamma Psi 
faculty advisor; Joe Gray of Shreve" 
port who was one of the original 
founders of the local fraternity, 
Kuklos Adelphi; Fred Fraser, 
Many; George Mullins, Jr., Sarep- 
ta, and Andy Pontz, Shreveport. 

Thursday, Nov. 7, KA and DZ 
held a joint party on Chaplin's 
Lake. Entertainment was provided 
by both pledge classes. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Friday is Founder's Day for Al- 
pha Sigs on the Northwestern 
State College chapter of Psi Psi. 
Members have been wearing so- 
rority colors of red and white all 
today and at the ceremonies to- 
night they once again will renew 
their sisterhood. It was on this 
dfite in 1901 that Alpha Sigma Al- 
pha was founded at Longwood Col- 
lege, Farmville, Va. 

Next week the national president 
of Alpha Sigma Alpha, Mrs. Black- 
stone, will be visiting Psi Psi Chap- 
ter. Members are getting the house 
ready this week for her visit and 
are looking forwad to her coming. 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Students Asked: " What Makes A Good Teacher?" 



by Elease Patton 

What makes a good teacher? 
According to nine outstanding pro- 
fessors of the faculty of North 
Texas State University at Denton, 
a good teacher possesses numer- 
ous outstanding qualities. These 
include the ability to procure the 
respect of the students, liveliness 
of voice and manner, acting ability, 
being overprepared, making a 
course interesting, the ability to 
admit when he is wrong, keeping 
on the student's level of under- 
standing, interest in the students, 
variety in classroom procedures 
and devotion to the teaching pro- 
fession. 

Fourteen Northwestren State 
College students were asked, 
"What makes a good teacher?" 
Here are their replies. 

MARTHA EMMONS: "A good 
teacher is one who is able to get 
over to the student what he is try- 
ing to teach in terms that the stu- 
dent can understand. A good tea- 
cher is also impartial. I definitely 
feel that a teacher should have a 
neat appearance." 

CAROLYN BREWER:'! think a 
good teacher is one that is devoted 
to his subject and especially to 
teaching. A good teacher is one 
who varies lesson plans to keep 
the students interested." 

CAROL STONE: "A good teach- 
er should have a good sense of 
humor. He must be able to make 
the subject interesting and to pre- 
sent the work at the level of under- 
standing of his students." 

BARBARA WALLACE: "I think 
a good teacher should have pat- 
ience. He should also realize that 
the students do not know as much 
as he. A teacher should have a 
neat appearance and should be on 
time." 

KATHY BARTON: "A good teach- 
er should have the ability to under- 
stand students problems." 
stand students problems. He should 
also be able to get along with 
students." 

VERONICA PORTI: "To me a 
good teacher is one Who can get a 



NSC Blood Machine 
Helps Save Child 

The Bacteriology Department of 
Northwestern State College did 
what it could to help physicians at 
Confederate Memorial Hospital in 
Shreveport last week in their ef- 
fort to supply seven-year-old Dan- 
ny King with the platelet serum 
he needs to stay alive. 

The department responded to a 
call by the hospital's blood bank 
Tuesday evening by sending its 
refrigerated ce'ntrifuge<, one of 
four or five such machines in the 
state. 

Even though the machine was not 
precisely what was needed, it was 
thought that it could aid in process- 
ing the serum by concentrating 
it. The particular machine re- 
quired was imported from Connec- 
ticut and set into operation last 
Friday. 

Body Destroys Platelets 

Danny, now improving, is the 
victim of a blood disorder in which 
the body destroys the bloood plate- 
lets which makes it nectssary that 
he be given the serum of concen- 
trated platelets. The problem was 
that the blood had to be sent to 
Tyler and processed, then returned 
to Shreveport to be administered 
to the patient. 

According to Dr. Rene J. Bien- 
venu, Jr., associate professor and 
head of the Department of Bac- 
teriology at Northwestern, who as- 
sisted in setting up the NSC ma- 
chine, the blood bank of Confede- 
rate Memorial purchased the exact 
refrigerated centrifuge they need- 
ed with the surplus from the Sabin 
Oral Vaccine Fund. 



Lost Ring Found; 
Owner Still Missing 

A 1961 graduating class ring was 
found in Bienville Dining Hall 
earlier. Owner may claim the ring 
simply by coming by the "Current 
Sauce" office and describing it. 



point over to the students. He must 
be able to make the class interest- 
ing so students will not get bored 
Also he should have a sense of 
humor." 

BRIAN McCOY: "In lecturing, 
a good techer doesn't go exactly by 
the book. He is able to make the 
lecture interesting and thus keep 
the attention of the class." 

GINGER DAY: "I think a good 
teacher is exact and firm in stan- 
dards they set for students to fol- 
low. He should have a sense of 
humor and the ability to maintain 
discipline. He should not be too 
sarcastic and he should be condes- 
cending. 

JOFFREE BROOKS: "He should 
have knowledge of the material and 
the ability to convey ideas to stu- 
dents. He should remain in com- 



mand of the class at all times." 

LAMAR BATES: "A good teach- 
er is interested in the field he is 
teaching and in the people he is 
teaching." 

NED ROBICHAUX: "In my opin- 
ion a good teacher knows what he 
is teaching, how to teach it and 
who enjoys teaching it." 

BETTY JO COOK: "The ability 
to take a joke makes a teacher 
good. Also a good teacher can 
keep the class interested and can 
make students enjoy learning. 

RICHARD TROHAN: "A good 
teacher can relax his class. Stu- 
dents can learn more in a relaxing 
atmosphere. He doesn't dominate 
the class but has the respect of 
it. He gets respect by having a 
thorough knowledge of the ma- 
terial." 



Shoe Repairs of All Kinds 



Orthopedic Corrections 
Polishes — Laces — Dyes 

GUNTER'S SHOE SERVICE 

ACROSS FROM CITY BANK ON 
SECOND STREET 



Model Railroad Sales, Service, 
and Repairs 

LIONEL, AMERICAN FLYER, HO TRAINS & KITS 

OPERATING LAYOUT 
If we don't have it — we'll get it 

C&C Hobbies 

446 Henry Blvd., Natchitoches, La. 

C. J. Cook and Sherman Cobb Phone 2134 




#11 \ 



W The Oft she If 
^ never forgef 





Here, truly, is the finest 
of all fine gifts. For Keep- 
sake is perfection . . . for- 
ever. This perfect quality 
is guaranteed in writing. 
Remember you can pay 
more but you can't buy a 
finer diamond ring than 
a Keepsake. 

THE FINEST QUALITY 



Ring enlarged to 
show detai's. Prices 
include Federal Tax. 



Guaranteed by 
Good Housekeeping J 



YOUR SHREVEPORT KEEPSAKE JEWELER 
Catalog Sent On Request 

GIVENS JEWELERS INC. 

321 TEXAS ST. 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 



HAIR STYLING AND SHAPING 
Prices Slashed 

FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 4536 AND VISIT 
Tressie Watts Elsie Simpson 

Irma Courtney Jean Boucher 

AT 

TRESSIE'S BEAUTY SOLON 

201 East Third at Keyser 




0a Campus 



with 



(Author of "Rally Round the Flag, BoysV. 
and "Barefoot Boy With Cheek.") 



SHOULD AULD ACQUAINTANCE 
AND JAZZ LIKE THAT 

I am now an elderly gentleman, full of years and aches, but 
my thoughts keep ever turning to my undergraduate days. This 
is called "arrested development." 

But I cannot stop the healing tide of nostalgia that washes 
over me as I recall those golden campus days, those ivy-covered 
buildings (actually, at my college, there was only ivy : no bricks), 
those pulse-tingling lectures ou John Dryden and Cotton 
Mather, the many friends I made, the many deans I bit. 

I know some of you are already dreading the day when you 
graduate and lose touch with all your merry classmates. It is 
my pleasant task today to assure you that it need not be so; 
all you have to do is join the Alumni Association and every year 
you will receive a bright, newsy, chatty bulletin, chock-full of 
tidings about your old buddies. 

Oh, what a red-letter day it is at my house, the day the 
Alumni Bulletin arrives ! I cancel all my engagements, take the 
phone off the hook, dismiss my resident osteopath, put the 
cheetah outside, and settle down for an evening of pure pleasure 
with the Bulletin and (need I add?) a good supply of Marlboro 
Cigarettes. 




Whenever I am having fun, a Marlboro makes the fun even 
more fun. That filter, that flavor, that yielding soft pack, that 
firm Flip Top box, never fails to heighten my pleasure whether 
I am playing Double Canfield or watching the radio or knitting 
an afghan or enjoying any other diverting pursuit you might 
name— except, of course, spear fishing. But then, how much 
spear fishing does one do in Clovis, New Mexico, where I live? 

But I digress. Let us return to my Alumni Bulletin and the 
fascinating news about my old friends and classmates. I quote 
from the current issue: 

"Well, fellow alums, it certainly has been a wing-dinger of a 
year for us old grads ! Remember Mildred Cheddar and Harry 
Camembert, those crazy kids who always held hands in Econ II? 
Well, they're married now and living in Clovis, New Mexico, 
where Harry rents spear-fishing equipment, and Mildred has just 
given birth to a lovely 28-pound daughter, her second in four 
months. Nice going, Mildred and Harry ! 

"Remember Jethro Brie, the man we voted most likely to 
succeed? Well, old Jethro is still gathering laurels! Last week 
he was voted 'Motorman of the Year' by his fellow workers in 
the Duluth streetcar system. 'I owe it all to my brakeman,' 
said Jethro in a characteristically modest acceptance speech. 
Same old Jethro ! 

"Probably the most glamorous time had by any of us old 
alums was had by Francis Macomber last year. He went on a 
big game hunting safari all the way to Africa ! We received many 
interesting post cards from Francis until he was, alas, acci- 
dentally shot and killed by his wife and white hunter. Tough 
luck, Francis! 

"Wilametta 'Deadeye' Macomber, widow of the late beloved 
Francis Macomber, was married yesterday to Fred 'Sureshot' 
Sigafoos, white hunter, in a simple double-ring ceremony in 
Nairobi. Many happy returns, Wilametta and Fred! 

"Well, alums, that just about wraps it up for this year. 
Buy bonds!" 

© 1963 Max Shulman 

« * 

Old grads, new grads, undergrads, and non-grads all agree: 
that good Richmond tobacco recipe, that clean Selectrate 
filter, have turned all fifty states of the Union into Marlboro 
Country. Won't you join the throng? 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUGE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 15, 1963 



Student Council Minutes 



November 11, 1963 
President Sonny Hargrove called 
the meeting to order. The roll was 
called, and the minutes were read. 

Leonard Miller, Commander of 
the Black Knights, came before 
the council and presented a list of 
equipment that the Black Knights 
needed. Miller explained that the 
Army would not furnish this mon- 
ey. A discussion of the request 
followed. Steve Blount moved that 
the council accept the request from 
the Black Knights for $126.44. 
Seconded by J. O. Charrier. A dis- 
cussion followed. Butch Chase sug- 
gested that no final vote be taken 
until the administration could be 
asked to pay part of this expense. 
Chase moved that the motion be 
tabled. Seconded by Sandra Joyce. 
Motion tabled. President Hargrove 
appointed Ricky Tarver and Fred 
Combs as a committee with Bill 
Nance as head to study the im- 
mediate ireeds of the Black 
Knights. 

Election Set 
Vince Cuellar announced that 
Tommy Carson, Butch Chase, Jesse 
Crooks, and Sonny Hargrove had 
been nominated for Mr. NSC. 
Marilyn Guidry, Lucy Joiner, Janie 
Jdp.es, and Charlotte McCalla 
have been nominaed for Miss NSC. 
The eleciton will be held Nov. 19. 

J. O. Charrier reported that the 
committee which is studying the 
possibility of revamping the al- 
location of finances to the "Pot- 
pourri" and "Current Sauce" had 
met. Charrier reported that the 
committee had found a $5000 
surplus in the drama department, 
a $10,000 surplus in the Student 
Loan Fund, and a $2000 surplus 
in "Potpourri" funds. Members of 
the committee, Butch Chase, and 
representatives from the drama 
department, "Current Sauce," and 
"Potpourri" will meet to discuss 
this matter further. 

Rodney Elkins asked if any 
measures were being taken to 
solve the parking problem. Dean 
Fulton reported that if anyone 
was having parking problems be- 
cause they were assigned to an 
overcrowded lot that the individual 
could obtain a sticker to park in 
the stadium lot. 

Council Budget 
Butch Chase presented the new 
Student Council budget to the 
group. The present balance is 
$2243.60. 

Steve Blount suggested that a 
small band be obtained to play 
during warm ups and at half time 
for the basketball games. A dis- 
cussion followed. 

Chase raised the question as to 
when student directories would be 
out. It was reported that they may 
be obtained Nov. 19 at the time the 
students vote for Mr. and Miss 
NSC. 

Fred Combs reported that the 



library committee had met with 
Dr. Watson. The committee has 
recommended to the administra- 
tion that the library be kept open 
until 10:30 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday. In conjunction with the 
extended library hours, the com- 
mittee suggested that the field 
house be kept open until 10:30 p.m. 
in order to reduce noise in the li- 
brary. In addition the library could 
be kept open on Sunday from 8:30 
to 10:30 p.m. or until 10:30 p.m. 
on Friday or both. The library com- 
mittee recommends that students 
contact council members and make 
their opinion known as to what 
hours they want the library kept 
open. 

There being no further business 
Carol Givens moved that the meet- 
ing be adjourned. Seconded by 
Carmen Codina. Meeting ad- 
journed. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Carolyn Thomas, Secretary 



Officers Named 
By Jounalists 

The Journalists of Tomorrow Club 
of Northwestern State College has 
elected officers to serve for this 
year. 

They are Robert Gentry, honor- 
ary president; Duffy Wall, acting 
president; Lola Ross, vice-presi- 
dent; Linda Weber, secretary; Pat 
McMeel, treasurer; and Diane Tay- 
lor, reporter. Mr. Edwin Rice is 
sponsor of the group. 



Williams Talk 
Slated By Club 

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Williams will 
be the guest speakers at the meet- 
ing of the International Student 
Club Wednesday at 6:15 p.m. in 
the Library Auditorium. 

Mrs. Williams is an assistant 
professor of English here, and her 
husband is an attorney at law. 

They will give a pictorial trave- 
log of their recent trip to Europe. 

All members are urged to at- 
tend this meeting because "Pot- 
pourri" pictures will be taken. 
Men are asked to wear coats and 
ties and women are to consider it 
a dressy occasion. 

Students who are interested and 
wish to join the club should see 
the treasurer, Rodrigo Gormaz. 



BAKER'S 

Town and Campus 
Bookstore 

113 Second St. 

WE HAVE IT ! 

'An assortment 

of books and 
magazines to suit 
anyone's taste' 

Students are 
always welcome 
to come in and 
browse around 



Job Interviews Slated 

C. J. Gilbert, director of the East 
Baton Rouge Parish School Board 
will be at Northwestern State Col- 
lege Thursday from 8 a.m.-12:30 
p.m. to interview prospective teach- 
ers. 

Openings for mid-term will in- 
clude special education, English- 
French, mathematics, speech and 
hearing therapy, and journalism. 



Dance Innovator 
To Teach Class 

A master class will be given by 
Merce Cunningham, dance innova- 
tor, Monday, at 2 p.m. in the Wo- 
men's Gym. 

The two-hour class will be fol- 
lowed by a reception in which 
those present can meet Cunning- 
ham and members of the Merce 
Cunningham Dance Company. 

The master class is open to every- 
one, for participation or for spec- 
tating. "All dance students," says 
Dr. Colleen Nelken, associate pro- 
fessor of health and physical edu- 
cation and faculty sponsor of the 
Contemporary Dance Club, "should 
avail themselves of this opportuni- 
ty, since there is no charge for the 
class." 



SLTA Meet Set 

The Northwestern State College 
Student Louisiana Teachers Associ- 
ation will hold its monthly meeting 
Thursday at 6:45 p.m. in the War- 
ren Easton Auditorium, according 
to Dr. L. R. Simmons, associate pro- 
fessor of education and SLTA facul- 
ty adviser. 

Preparations will be made for 
attending the State SLTA Council 
Nov. 26. The program will be in 
accordance with National Educa- 
tion Week, but plans are incom- 
plete at present, according to Jim- 
mie Dawn Stamper, program chair- 
man. 



Ring Found 

A womans wedding band has 
been found in Bullard Hall. The 
owner of the ring may identify 
same and pick it up in the Special 
Education Office. 



CANE 
Theatre 



Friday and Saturday 
Double Feature 



Paramount presents 

HENRY FONDA 
ANTHONY PERKINo 

PRODUCTION / 



Journalism Class 
To Take Field Trip 

The Class in Journalism 302 
(Editing the Day's News) will 
make a field trip to Shreveport 
next week. 

The treck will be made in two 
college vehicles Wednesday. A con- 
ducted tour of the "Shreveport 
Journal" will be made by nine stu- 
dents and the instructor, Edwin 
Rice. 



Canterbury Club 
Holds "Bob" Party 

"Have the diaper ready!" was the 
cry of some student at the Chaplin 
Lake picnic grounds Halloween 
night as Canterbury enjoyed an 
"enthusiastic" party. Incidentally, 
the student in question was "bob- 
ing" for apples. 

Since the party, the group has 
settled down to more serious busi- 
ness as Father Julian Jones lead 
penetrating discussions of the three 
natures of God as found expressed 
in the historic creeds. 

Coming up next week will be a 
film— "There is Only One You!' 
As usual all students are cordially 
invited to enjoy a wonderful supper 
and fellowship with us. 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



Thursday and Friday 



Joanne Woodward 
in 

'The Stripper' 



Saturday's Double Feature 



Mamie Van Doren 
in 

'Born Reckless' 

— co-feature — 
Richard Burton 
' Barbara Rush 
in 

The Bramble Bush' 

color 



Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 



Janet Leigh 
Dick Van Dyke 
in 

'Bye Bye Birdie' 

color 



Current AWS Results 

Due to an unintentional error, 
winners of the October and Novem 
ber A.W.S. Bulletin Board Contest 
were not correctly announced in 
the last edition of the "Current 
Sauce." 

The correct winners are as fol- 
lows: 

October: first place, Natchito- 
ches; second place, Audubon; and 
third place, Louisiana. 

November: first place, Natchito- 
ches; second place, Louisiana; and 
third place, Agnes Morris. 



Wednesday "Buck Nite' 



James Garner 
Natalie Wood 
in 

'Cash McCall' 

color 
— co-feature — 
Rhonda Fleming 
in 

'The Crowded Sky' 

color 




eosfarnrifl: 
A Paramount Release 

— co-feature — 

Laurel & Hardy 
in 

'Bogus Bandits' 



Sunday- Tuesday 




2a CENTUIY-rOX 

CINemaScop£ 



Wednesday and Thursday 



James Stewart - Doris Day 
in 

'Man Who Knew 
To Much' 



DON 

Now Showing 

Through Wednesday 



WEEK DAYS 
Two Features Only 

Afternoon Matinee 3:15 

Evenings 7:45 



SATURDAY & SUNDAY 
Continuous Features Starting 
At 1:00 — 4:20 
And Last Feature 7:45 



MFJRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER msons 

MARLON 
BRANDO 



THE MOST EXCITING AND ROMANTIC REAL-LIFE STORY 
EVER LIVED... NOW BECOMES THE MIGHTIEST SEA- 
SPECTACLE THAT EVER SWEPT ACROSS THE SCREEN! 



s nrrma oousrt*N 



TREVOR 
HOWARD 

RICHARD 
HARRIS 

AN AARON ROSENBERG PRODUCTION 

MUTINY 

ON THE 
1 BOUNTY 




.Men lashed by a cruel captain! Mutiny;surges across the storm-tossed ship! 




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FILMED IN ULTRA PANAVlSlON 70* 



Jackson Leads Governor's Race In Mock Election Thursday 



Results of the mock election held 
Thursday at Northwestern State 
College showed Shelby M. Jackson 
leader in the governor's race. Jack- 
son polled 200 votes. He was fol- 
lowed closely by John McKeithen 
w ho received 191. The straw vote 
w as sponsored by the "Current 
Sauce." 

A total of 761 students balloted 
during the day. This represents 
about 22 per cent of the student 
body. 

Robert Kennon ran third with 
130 and Gillis Long placed a poor 
fourth with 97. deLesseps Morrison 



ran next with 49 

Republican candidate Charlton 
Lyons pulled a surprising 42 votes 
to run in sixth place. Claude Kirk- 
patrick ran next with 21, Indepen- 
dent Clyde Johnson ran eighth 
with 17, and Louis Michot came in 
next with 14. 

Hugh Lasseigne, Roswell Thomp- 
son and Wilford Thompson failed 
to score. 

C. C. (Taddy) Aycock came close 
to getting a majority in the race for 
lieutenant governor with 315 to 
437 for all his opponents. 

Other candidates and their vote 
were Ashton Mouton, 99; Francis 



Dugas, 78; Richard Rush, 73; 
Claude Duval, 70; C. R. Knotts, 60; 
Harry Cabral, 27; Edward Price, 21; 
and Ernest Wright (Negro), nine. 

William J. Dodd got a whopping 
majority in the race for Superin- 
tenden of Education with 476 to a 
total of 263 for all his opponents. 
F. F. Wimberly ran second with 
86, Raphiel Teagle placed third by 
polling 62; Archie E. Robinson 
came in next with 56, Evelyn Ter- 
rell polled 31, and Charles Peri- 
lloux received 28. 

Jack Dyer held a slim six vote 
lead over Speedy O. Long for In- 



surance Commissioner. Dyer polled 
197 and Long received 191. Dudley 
Guglielmo ran third with 176, John 
Davidson received 137; and D. L. 
(Lightning) Long tailed with 35. 

Roy Theriot lead with 194 for 
Comptroller. Running second was 
Arthur LeBlanc with 164 and An- 
drew Falcon came in next with 136. 
George Dupuis ran fourth by tally- 
ing 129 votes, John Theriot receiv- 
ed 48, Dewey Voinche ran sixth 
with 26, and Ralph Quave came in 
last with 24. 

Douglas Fowler won the Custo- 
dian of Voting Machines race by a 
more than 2-1 majority. Fowler 



polled 524 to 227 for all his oppos- 
ition. Raymond LaBorde ran sec- 
ond with 80, George Cain and 
Geroge Cross tied for third with 
60 each, and Eno Ayo received 
27. 

In the Attorney General's race 
Jack Gremillion received 615 to 
98 for Charles Riddle. A. P. Tug- 
well received a handsome majority 
over his opponent, Nat Gros. Tug- 
well pulled 604 votes to 107 for 
Gros. 

Dave Pearce polled 546 to win 
over Sidney McCrory who receiv- 
ed 194, for Commissioner of Agri- 
cultures 




Johnson Outlines Political Platform 
In Talk To JOT Club Thursday Night 

by Diane Taylor 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Gubernatorial candidate Dr. Clyde 
Johnson spoke last night at the 
initial meeting of the Journalists 
of Tomorrow Club in the Library 
Auditorium. 

Over 100 students, the largest ^n** 
crowd to ever attend a JOT meet- *J 
ing, heard the candidate for the ' 
governorship as he outlined his 
political platform. 

"I plan to stop the dictators 
working for the welfare depart- 
ment," he said. "I'm going to take 
care of our senior citizens." 

Set Your Goal 

A lay minister from Greensboro, 
Dr. Johnson will run as an Inde- 
pendent in the General Election 
next March. He told those students 
present, "You can be exactly what 
you want to be, if you first find 
out what it is, then set your goal 
and go after it. I don't use the 
word 'can't'," he said, "I'm going 
to beat all those nincompoops run- 
ning against me — maybe not this 
time, but I'll be your governor 
when the election comes up again 
in four years." 

During the question and answer 
period that followed his speech, 
Dr. Johnson said, "I'm against in- 
tegration 100 per cent." 

No Kennedy Man 

"I am not a Kennedy man, eith- 
er," he stated. 

After a discussion on the na- 
tion's foreign policy, which he con- 
demned, he said "Khruschev says 
he'll bury us. . .He couldn't bury 
a polecat!" 

"If elected, I am going to see to 
it that 18-year-olds can vote. If 
these young adults can be drafted, 
and die for their country, they are 
old enough to vote, in my opinion." 

"Ride with Clyde!" he advised 
his audience. 



Interviews Slated 
In Placement Office 

The Placement Office in Cald- 
well Hall has scheduled two com- 
pany interviews for accounting 
and business majors. 

According to Joe Webb, director 
of the bureau, the Humble Oil and 
Refining Company of New Orleans 
will have a representative in the 
office Tuesday, Nov. 26 from 9 
a.m. to 4 p.m. The company is 
interested in talking with account- 
ing and business majors. 

The J. B. Murphy Corporation 
is scheduled to have a represent- 
ative in the office Thursday, Dec. 
5 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The 
corporation wishes to interview 
accounting majors with "B" ave- 
rage. 

To arrange interviews, interested 
seniors should come by the Place- 
ment Office in Caldwell Hall to 
designate a time for talking with 
the representative (s). 




urrent 



auce 



VOL. XLIX— No. 13 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, Nov. 22, 1963 



Patrol Director To 
Interview Seniors 

C. W. Johnson, district director, 
U. S. Immigration and Naturali- 
zation Service, representing the 
Border Patrol, will visit North- 
western State College- Dec. 3rd 
between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. 

The Border Patrol position of- 
fers an ideal opportunity for young 
men, particularly college gradu-, 
ates, to embark upon a career in 
government service which offers 
varied experience, good sal a r y, 
early retirement, paid vacations, 
and a profession of which they can 
be proud. It is not required that 
students have educational back- 
ground in any specific field in or- 
der to apply. 

Interested students may arrange 
for an interview with Johnson by 
contacting J. W. Webb, placement 
officer. 



New Honor Society 
Plans Activities 

Nu Sigma, Chi, Northwestern's 
newest honor society, has held 
three organizational meetings this 
semester. The group has decided 
to establish a tutoring service 
for freshman women. There are 
several other projects and activi- 
ties still in the planning stage. 
The major activity for December 
will be a Christmas party with 
Phi Eta Sigma, the fre^hmen'js 
fraternity. 

Officers for the year include 
Carol Stone, president; Georgia 




CHARLTON LYONS, Republican candidate for Governor, 
chats with pretty Marsha Stevens, assistant society editor 
of the "Current Sauce," during a visit to the "Sauce" 
office Tuesday afternoon, (photo by Lamar Bates) 

Lyons Discusses News Management 
With "Current Sauce 1 Staff Tuesday 



Lilly, secretary; Mary Beth McGee, 
treasurer; Carolyn Everett, pub- 
licity chairman; Betty DeWitt, 
social chairman; and Sally Stafford, 
keeper of grades. Miss Mary M. 
McEniry is faculty sponsor. 




Charlotte McCalla 



Lucy Joiner 



Jessie Crooks 



Sonny Hargrove 



Run-Off For Mr. And Miss Northwestern State College Set Tuesday 



A run-off election will be held 
Tuesday in the Student Center for 
the selection of Mr. and Miss North- 
western State College. Vincent 
Cuellar, chairman of the election 
committee, announced that Jesse 
Crooks and Sonny Hargrove will be 
competing for Mr. NSC, with Lucy 
Joiner and Charlotte McCalla are 
Vl eing for Miss NSC. 

The polls will open at 8 a.m. and 
wi 'l remain open until 7 p.m. All 
students are urged to vote as 



this 



is one of the most important 



elections held on campus. 

The final winners will be named 
at the Christmas assembly as has 
been the tradition for the past se- 
veral years. 

Sonny Hargrove has been active in 
many organizations. Among them, 
are freshman class president, BSU 
freshman council, sophomore class 
president, vice-president of Student 
Council, president of Student Coun- 
cil and a delegate to the Southern 
Universities Student Government 
Association. 



Jesse Crooks has been vice presi- 
dent of the junior class, a Blue Key 
member, men's spiritual chairman 
of the BSU, and served as a mem- 
ber of the Student Council. 

Miss McCalla has served Demon- 
land as sophomore counselor, vice- 
president of the Euthenics club, a 
member of the State Fair Court, 
state L.H.E.A. president, national 
A.H.E.A. first vice-chairman, Delta 
Zeta president, and Panhellenic 
Council president. 

Miss Joiner has been active as 



sophmore counselor, a Demonette 
(two years), cheerleader and head 
cheerleader, vice-president of the 
Purple Jackets, recording secretary 
of Sigma Sigma Sigma, best pledge 
of Sigma Sigma Sigma and secre- 
tary of the executive BSU council. 

Students of Northwestern should 
decide on which candidates they 
will vote on before they enter the 
voting booth so as to make the 
election run at a smoother and 
faster pace and allow more stu- 
dents to cast ballots. 



by Sharon Hillman 
Sauce Staff Writer 

Charlton Lyons, Republican can- 
didate for governor, discussed his 
candidacy and touched on manage- 
ment of the news by the Kennedy 
administration in a speech to the 
"Current Sauce" staff Tuesday. 

Lyons, who changed his party 
affiliation after hearing Pres. Ken- 
nedy's speech at the Democratic 
convention and deciding that Ken- 
nedy's platform was a blueprint for 
socialism, lost the race for Con- 
gressman of the Fourth District by 
5,000. It has been stated that if 
Lyons opponent would have been a 
liberal, Lyons would have won the 
election. 

Some Service 

After defining a conservative as 
one who honors the constitution of 
the United States, Lyons discussed 
his candidacy, saying that he could 
not lose entirely because he would 
be rendering a service to the peo- 
ple by making them aware of the 
present situation in Louisiana. 

Lyons said that he expected to 
meet either Gillis Long, Chep Mor- 
rison or Robert Kennon in the Gen- 
eral Election. He also said that he 
would be able to work with a Dem- 
ocratic legislature. 

Concerning news management by 
the present administration, Lyons 
reviewed the responsibilities of the 
press and criticized the Kennedy 
administration for not allowing the 
people to know the complete truth; 
therefore not allowing them to 
make their own decisions. 

In closing, Lyons said that he 
would start Louisiana on the road 
to improving its economic and 
school system. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 



Fall Issue Of "Louisiana Studies 
Contains Articles By NSC Professors 



By Max Duggan 
Sauce Staff Writer 

The 1963 fall issue of Louisiana 
Studies, a quarterly published by 
the Louisiana Studies Institute of 
Northwestern State College, was 
released recently, according to Dr. 
Yvonne Phillips, professor and 
head of the department of Social 
Sciences and Institute board of di- 
rectors member. 

This issue contains two short 
articles by members of the North- 
western Social Studies Department. 
"The Shotgun House," by Dr. Phil- 
lips, presents the history and sig- 
nificance of this type of house 
found in Louisiana. It is illustrated 
with a photograph taken by Dr. 
George A. Stokes, board of direc- 
tors chairman, professor of geo- 
graphy, and dean of the School of 
Arts and Sciences. 

Gregory Article 

"Scottsbluff Points: Trademarks 
of Texas Tourists," was written by 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 




at 



Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



Hiram F. Gregory, board of direct- 
ors associate member and instruct- 
or of anthropology. It is illustrated 
with a photograph taken by Thomas 
L. Hennigan, board of directors as- 
sociate member, assistant profes- 
sor of education, and director of 
NSC's audio visual service center. 
The article presents a description 
of certain pointed stone projectiles, 
probably spear heads, that indicate 
that "Texas tourists" visited Loui- 
siana 600-700 B.C. 

Three other articles appear in 
the issue which were not written 
by members of the Northwestern 
faculty. The first is "Occupational 
Composition of the 1950 Popula- 
tion of the Ten North Central Loui- 
siana Hill Parishes" by Dr. Robert 
O. Trout, professor' of sociology 
and geography at Louisiana Poly- 
technic Institute. He has also co- 
authored and produced a filmstrip 
series that deals with Louisiana 
geography. 

Third Article 

"Louisiana R o m e o s of the 
1840's," by Dr. John Q. Anderson, 
head of the department of Eng- 
lish at Texas A & M College, is Dr. 
Anderson's third article to appear 
in Louisiana Studies. 

Another article appearing in the 
fall issue is "Hugh Oconor's In- 
spection of Nueva Vizcaya and Coa- 
huila, 1773" by Dr. Paige W. 
Christiansen, assistant professor of 
humanities at the New Mexico In- 
stitute of Mining and Technology 
at Socorro. His material for the ar- 
ticle came largely from his doctor- 
al research. 



Dr. Watson Attends 
Two Meets At LSU 

Dr. Ora V. Watson, professor of 
sociology at Nortfrwestern State 
College, attended two meets at 
Louisiana State University in con- 
nection with the LSU School of 
Social Welfare. The meetings start- 
ed last Thursday and ended on 
Saturday. 

The first meeting Thursday was 
a work conference dealing with 
aging. Dr. Watson was appointed 
by Gov. Jimmie Davis to serve on 
a State Advisory Commission on 
aging, in connection with the state 
Congress. The Commission dis- 



The Best Short Orders 
and 

Cream ice Box Pies 
In Town 

Open 6 a.m. til 11 p.m. 
Call In Orders Welcomed 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 



-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m. -9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-.ll:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 



Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



Study Programs 
Open To Students 

Sophomores and juniors with at 
least a C plus average may apply 
for application in three one-year 
study programs in Paris, Vienna 
and Freiburg, West Germany. 

The Institute of European Stu- 
dies announced in Chicago that stu- 
dents have until June 5, 1964, to 
submit formal applications for the 
1964-65 programs. 

The Paris Honors program al- 
lows qualified liberal arts students 
the opportunity to study in their 
major field at the University of 
Paris and other Parisian schools. 
Enrollment in this study tour is 
limited to juniors maintaining a 
B average and few outstanding 
sophomores. 

The "European Year" program 
at the University of Vienna offers 
a choice between German-taught 
and English-taught courses in his- 
tory, political science, literature, 
philosophy, psychology, economics, 
fine arts and other fields plus in- 
tensive German language instruc- 
tion and opportunitites to take reg- 
ular German-taught courses in the 
university. Applicants need not 
have had German, but must be 
juniors or sophomores with at least 
C plus averages. 

The third program offered is 
conducted for juniors with a B 
average. "Das Deutsche Jahr" at 
the 500-year-old University of 
Freiburg, in Germany's Black For- 
est, is conducted in political sci- 
ence, history, literature, philoso- 
phy, educational theory and psy- 
chology. All courses are conducted 
only in German. 

Each of these three programs 
includes two field trips into west- 
ern Europe with Institute leaders. 
A folder describing the programs 
is available at the Institute of 
European Studies, 35 E. Wacker 
Dr., Chicago, 111. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



cussed problems of Louisiana's 
elderly citizens. Head of the Com- 
mission is A. A. Fredericks, for- 
mer NSC president. 

Dr. Watson was a member of the 
White House Committee on Aging 
in 1961, and attended a meet in 
Washington at that time. 

The second meet is of social 
welfare teachers from colleges 
throughout Louisiana, and will 
concern the social welfare curri- 
culum content of undergraduate 
social welfare majors. Dr. Watson 
pointed out that NSC sociologists 
have already been studying the 
needs of the curriculum at North- 
western. 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



Defends Position 

Dear Editor: 

In defense of my position as 
chairman of the student council 
committee investigating the prac- 
ticality and fairness of our present 
financial system, I must say that 
the writers of the letter about 
"New Frontierism" are grossly mis- 
informed and have jumped to con- 
clusions. 

In effect, this committee is try- 
ing to determine whether or not 
the student is reaping $15 worth 
of benefits for the $15 that he pays 
as student body association fees at 
registration. Each student pays $11 
at the fall registration and $4 at 
the spring registration as student 
body association fees. Certainly, if 
a student is reaping only $10.50 
worth of benefits for the $11 he 
pays in the fall, 50c should be 
either subtracted from the associa- 
tion fee, refunded to the student, 
or spent wisely for the benefit of 
all students. The purpose of this 
committee is not to bring the 
"Potpourri" and "Current Sauce" 
under student council control as 
has been accused, but is to deter- 
mine whether the student "is get- 
ting his fifteen dollars worth," so 
to speak. 

This committee investigation in- 
cludes not only investigation of 
spending by the "Current Sauce" 
and the "Potpourri," but it also 
includes investigation of spending 
in the drama department, investi- 
gation of the operations of the stu- 
dent loan fund, and investigation 
of spending by the student council 
itself. 

Needless to say, bringing any of 
the above under student council 
control is farthest from my mind 
and from the minds of the student 
council members. The committee 
has made no proposals of any kind 
as yet. The investigation is not as [ 
yet thorough and complete enough 
to make any proposals about any 
department which is spending the 
students' money, and therefore, 
no proposals have been made. Is 
this not enough proof in itself to 
prove that the accusations of de- 
sired student council control are 
false. This also points out how mis- 
informed the accusers are. 

The anonymous writers of the 
"New Frontierism" letter have in- 
troduced a viciousness into student 
life that I had felt didn't exist at 
NSC. A charge of "New Frontier- 
ism" against anyone, especially 
here in the South, is a very serious 
charge that should be backed up 
by fact. Perhaps, its authors ought 
to do a little more investigating 
before "mouthing off." 
J. O. Charrier 



Useless Course 

Dear Editor, 

At the beginning of this fall se- 
mester I enrolled in a course dread- 
ed by most Northwestern students, 
Social Studies 450, commonly 
known as Communism. I am happy 
to report that I passed with a "B". 
But even though I made such a 
good grade, I do not know any more 
than the person who failed it. 



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I, like most students, sat through 
the class bored to death. I did not 
get one thing out of it. After sit- 
ting through 12 lectures, reading 
all the required readings and study, 
ing my head off for both tests, I 
have not accomplished anything. 

If, after I am out teaching, I am 
approached by a person with a 
communistic idea I would not be 
able to recognize such an idea as 
being communistic. That is how 
little I know about Communism. I 
do not even know the basic differ- 
ences between Communism and 
Americanism. I am unable to pro- 
tect myself from propaganda by 
unknown Communists. 

The objective of Social Studies 
450 is to teach young people the 
differences between Communism 
and Americanism, what Commun- 
ism stands for and how we can 
fight it. If students walk out of the 
class knowing as little as they did 
before they walked in, the whole 
purpose of the course is lost. 

Surely the instructors can find 
some other way to achieve their 
objective, for it is evident that 
they are failing. 

I have no solutions to the pro- 
blem — I am only a student. But I 
feel that this course does need re- 
organizing if our young people of 
today are to be taught what Com- 
munism really is and how they can 
distinguish communistic ideas. 
Thank you, 
Donna Carole Segari 



Irresponsible Thinking 

Dear Mr. Editor; 

In the last issue of the "Sauce," 
there appeared, in an opinionated 
column, a rather cryptographic 
story, which depicted a hero who 
is persecuted for innocently devi- 
ating from the "norms" set up by 
society. 

Perhaps the writer of the column 
is portraying himself as being per- 
secuted because everyone else has 
not accepted his "facts, views, opin- 
ions." He has tried to shame us for 
our narrow-mindedness in not 
agreeing with his attacks on some 
of our basic beliefs. Maybe he feels 
that our narrow-minded society has 
shut him up in the prison he speaks 
of in his story. 

I don't see how anyone who is 
given a weekly column in the news- 
paper to expound his beliefs can 
claim to be shackled by society. 

If he does feel that he is being 
persecuted for his cause, just what 
is his cause? He has used a shotgun 
attack, discrediting religious be- 
lief, political opinion, and patriot- 
ism, and he has neglected to indi- 
cate what he stands for, if he really 
does stand for anything. 

Does such irresponsible thinking 
deserve a column in the free press? 
Along with freedom goes responsi- 
bility. Does the column referred to 
display responsible writing? 

For anyone who feels imprisoned 
by our system, there is plenty of 
opportunity to try others. How- 
ever, there are other systems which 
are not quite so tolerant of criti- 
cism as our own. 
James Clegg 




OR ANYONE ELSE 
THEY WILL TELL YOU 

COMMUNITY 
CLEANERS 

ARE THE BEST 



Phone 2229 
115 Second St. 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



1 m ■ H 






For Shame! For Shame! 

It's amazing what some Northwestern students do for 
"kicks." 

The college has recently spent over $1,500 improving the 
main entrance to NSC; the college does make efforts to give 
students something of which to be proud. Some have rejected 
these efforts, however, and as the picture shows, do not exactly 
show appreciation. 

The picture, taken last week, shows the tire tracks where 
someone drove through the sign and out by the newly con- 
structed fountain. 

Perhaps the college should give up; their cause appears 
hopeless. We are not adults as they suspect and our actions 
do not make us worthy of a neat and attractive campus. 

But let us not go overboard with our complaints against 
the student body. Some of us do take pride in our surroundings; 
the harm of one should not dim the picture of the whole. To 
us it does not, but to onlookers who know us only as a group, 
an institution, we are sometimes the picture of educated im- 
maturity. 

Often we complain of being given too little control over 
campus activities and situations; but why should an administra- 
tion trust a juvenile student body — or a student body which is 
partially composed of juveniles — to handle campus affairs in 
an efficient manner? 

We can not pick at random the ones who do the damage 
and shadow our public image as an institution. This is sad, for 
if we could reprimand the jokers personally, and if the ad- 
ministration could locate the youngster(s) who are responsible 
for undoing a costly job, perhaps an end could be made to their 
undoing and doing. This is virtually impossible, however, and 
we all take the blame for our campus pranksters' actions. We 
shelter them in the fold of us all though through no choice of 
our own. 

Northwestern workmen will have to return to the en- 
trance — only last month newly landscaped and leveled — and 
relevel the entrance to cover a single pair of misplaced tracks. 

Let's wield our way through this adolescent stage and at 
least try to refrain from childish stunts which mar our campus, 
our reputation, and our chances for more voice in affairs of 
the college. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




SONNi CARTER 



"Cribs' haven't w&i vs&< eaccessmL in hepe? gmtee-' 



JtjT 

Last week, you'll remember that 
Sam and Grenelda suffered the 
first crisis in their relationship. 
Instead of just thinking profound 
thoughts occasionally on a date, 
they were doing it all the time. 
Grenelda wanted to make out once 
in a while, but she found that Sam 
had a one track mind. All he want- 
ed to do was think profound 
thoughts. 

Under the Apple Tree, or 
I was a Teenage Adolescent 
Chapter The Last 

As we drove out of the drive-in 
theatre, Grenelda began combing 
her hair. "Where are we going to- 
morrow night?" said she. 

"I must study tomorrow," said 
I, "I am having a test on pidgin 
English Lit. 405 and I am failing 
the course, because we no longer 
study and think profound 
thoughts." 

"Well, if that's the way you 
think of me, merely as a tool to 
pass English, you can just find 
someone who is loose with their 
profound thinking, and will think 
profound thoughts all the time 
with you," said she. 

"Are you suggesting that we 
break up?" said I, choking up 
slightly. 

"I wasn't," said she, "but since 
you seem to want to, you can have 
your Thesaurus back." 

"But Grenelda," said I, "I don't 
want to break up, I just want us 
to be like we were before." 

"Like we were before? And 
think profound thoughts all the 
time? Never! Here is your Thesau- 
ras, your pocketsized 'THINK' sign, 
and all of your profound thought 
note cards. It is over for us. Good^ 
bye!" At that she opened the door 
and extricated herself from my 
Volkswagen. At thirty miles per 
hour. 

"So much for that," said I pro- 
foundly. 

THE END 

How about that? Isn't that the 
neatest book you ever read? It was 
profound, you must admit. 

Did you know that either a dra- 
goon or his horse may be called a 
dragooner? 



RECORD REVIEW 

Huddie Ledbetter: "The Immor- 
tal Leadbelly." Mount Vernon 
MUM141, Sterio-$1.00. 

"Leadbelly is a hard name and 
the hard name of a harder man. . ." 
Woody Guthrie's description of 
Leadbelly is easily shown to be 
true on the recently released "The 
Immortal Leadbelly." 

Hardly anyone will dispute the 
idea that Huddie Leadbetter's voice 
is not pretty, it is rough and grainy. 
It has the sound of the earth and 
the people of the soil, whom he 
knew and sang about. 

If the core of the earth could 
shout, it would sound like Lead- 
belly's wail. His nasal twang can 
express every emotion from the 
unhappy thoughts of childhood to 
the mornful chant of a people 
oppressed crying for freedom. 

His ability to do blues numbers 
is shown in "Dekalb Blues," "Poor 
Howard," and "The Boll Weevil." 
The style of his 12 string guitar 
in every song is distinctively Lead- 
belly. "Ain't Goin' Down To The 
Well No Mo' " is done without any 
musical accompainment and has the 
quality of a religious chant. His 
story of his unhappy life in Shreve- 
port is told in "Fannin' Street." 

Leadbelly's life was tragic and 
his sorrow as well as the sorrow 
of his people is expressed in the 
words and music of the Leadbelly 
sound. 

— Henry Joyner 



Page 3 



£dtio>& 

CcMf Chain 




by Robert Gentry 



There's an old political adage: 
Don't engage in a "squirting" con- 
test with a skunk. We try to follow 
this advise and hope that you will 
excuse us for departing from it 
this week. 

"Rocinante," a column of facts, 
views and opinions, was short lived. 
This week the ugly truth— plagiar- 
ism — was learned. 

Last week's column by this per- 
verted egotist, subtitled "Walk 
ing," coincided with a story en- 
titled "The Pedestrian" by Ray 
Bradbury which was COPYRIGHT- 
ED in 1951. 

It wsa copyrighted by Fort- 
nightly Publishing Company and 
reprinted BY PERMISSION of Ha- 
rold Matson Company on page 122- 
126 of a book titled "Adventures 
in American Literature," authored 
by John Gehlmann and Mary Rives 
Bowman. This is FACT. 

The Bible says, "And ye shall 
know the TRUTH, and the TRUTH 
shall make you FREE." Now that 
we know the TRUTH, we have set 
this "potentially great" columnist 
FREE from the "Current Sauce" 
staff. 

This uncovering leads us to won- 
der just where he got his first two 
columns. (Thank God we only pub- 
lished three.) Apparently at first 
he thought he was as slick as a 
peeled onion, but now he finds that 
he's got a tiger by the tail. 

Earlier this week he brought to 
the "Sauce" office a very crude 
piece of writing entitled "The An- 
swer." We don't know where it 
came from. 

In our opinion, the piece was 
filthy and vulgar. It was the kind 
of work you would find in some 
type "girlie" magazine published 
for the illiterate reader. 

When we told this two-bit philo- 
sopher that we were not going to 
use such trash in a college paper 
of high standing, he threw a child- 
ish temper tantrum and with one 
swift turn, he vanished. 

Before his shirt tail had a chance 
to touch his back, he was in Cald- 
well Hall. Pres. Kyser is a busy man 
and we are sorry he was bothered. 
Needless to say, our bull of the 
woods got no satisfaction. 

Now we hear that he's going to 
start an off campus newspaper. 
More power to him we say, because 
competition always makes for bet- 
ter papers. 

And if this "erudite" scholar will 
come in person to the "Sauce" of- 
fice we will be glad to give him a 
donation to help start his paper. 

Again, dear reader, we are sorry 
to have made much ado about 
nothing, but it is very seldom that 
we engage in a "squirting" contest 
with a skunk. 



The surest sign of intelligence 
is often an "I don't know" answer. 



When Bill Dodd was on campus 
for a recent visit with the "Sauce" 
staff (remember he's a former 
sports editor of the paper) he 
opined (when he saw a boy and gal 
a-kissin' while parked alongside 
Chaplain Lake) "They use the lake 
for the same thing we used it for 
when I went to Northwestern (for 
kissin' gals, that is)." 



Have you heard about the wor- 
ried lady who wrote in to a state 
department as follows: "You have 
changed my little boy to a girl. 
Will this make any difference?" Ye 
Ed would say, ask the doctors in 
Scandanavia! 



While we resent the allegation 
and defy the alligators (they said 
our football prognostigator on the 
Sauce is about as sharp as a basket- 
ball), we would remind all three 
of our readers that the cage season 
for the Demons does begin Monday. 



Ye Ed will see all you students at 
the game. 



When students pay registration 
fees at the beginning of each se- 
mester, included in these fees is 
$1.25 for the "Current Sauce." If 
you don't get your paper every 
week, then you have a ligitimate 
gripe. 

We are in the process of trying 
to improve the circulation of the 
"Sauce." By the way, we were glad 
to get Chuck Fulco's letter last 
week. 

The "Sauce" is now being dis- 
tributed in the Student Center, the 
two dining halls, Caldwell Hall and 
Baker's Town and Campus Book 
Store. The paper can be found at 
these distribution points each Fri- 
day at 4 p.m. 

Papers to faculty and staff mem- 
bers are sent through Office Ser- 
vices. 

If you have any suggestions as 
to how we may improve the dis- 
tribution of our paper, give Ye Ed 
a call. 



BOOK REVIEW 

When I read "To Kill A Mocking- 
bird," several months ago, I came 
to the conclusion that I complete- 
ly agree with the people who se- 
lect the Pulitzer award winner. 

This is the most delightful book 
I have encountered in quite some- 
time. Harper Lee has brought forth 
a crowning achievement in the lit- 
erary field. Her description and hi- 
larity of Jem, Scout, and Dill are 
exquisite. She does what I think 
few others could, that of expressing 
herself completely as Scout. 

Those who haven't read the book 
but have seen the motion picture, 
by the same name, have still miss- 
ed a considerable part of the story, 
though the movie was an unusually 
good transferral from one media to 
another. 

Scout's performance as a "ham" 
at the Halloween carnival, and 
later on the way home, arouses 
such amusement that one must 
laugh aloud during its reading. Se- 
veral other incidents call for tears 
and for laughter from the emotion- 
al reader. 

Another facet of this remarkable 
novel is that of the rape trial of a 
Negro. This episode is offensive to 
Southern readers but Miss Lee 
deals with it in such a way that the 
actual trial is extraneous to the 
essential of the story. 

As anyone can plainly see this 
book is highly recommended by the 
writer of this review. It is a very 
worthwhile way to spend spare mo- 
ments. 

by Alannah Petty 



Current Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Sue Burgdorf Miss Current Sauce 

Edwin W. Rice _ Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John 0?at) McMeel, Wayne Malone, Max 
Duggan, Sharon Hillman, Linda Douglas, 
Elease Patton, Bill Ellis, Linda Weber, 
Linda Broughton and Marsha Stevens. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news Im- 
partially. It supports what It believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 




Roundballers To Open Season Monday 




USL LINEBACKER TOMMY KELLY (32) and Northwestern State end Roy Gentry (88) 
shake hands following the Bulldogs' 19-13 win over the Demons Saturday night in 
Lafayette. The triumph enabled Southwestern to gain possession of the USL-NSC Blue 
Key Cup award, presented to the winner of this ancient rivalry. Pictured at the presen- 
tation after the game are left to right USL halfback Bert Resweber, USL coach Russ 
Faulkinberry, Kelly, USL captain George Benoit, Edward Porche (president of USL Blue 
Key chapter), Gentry, and NSC coach Jack Clayton, (photo by Gene Maddox) 



Northwestern State College will 
open its basketball season for 1963- 
64 Monday night as they entertain 
the Southeastern Oklahoma Sav- 
ages in the first of two games. 
Game time is 7:30 p.m. 

Little is known about this year's 
Southeastern Oklahoma team but 
plenty is known about their coach, 
Bloomer Sullivan. This mentor is 
the fifth ranking coach in the na- 
tion. He has compiled a 26 year 
total of 591 wins and 179 losses 
for a .768 average. 

Coach Huey Cranford of the De- 
mons believes he will have an im- 
proved squad over last year. The 
team this year will have more 
depth, more bench strength.but no 
more height. 

Undecided 

Coach Cranford remains unde- 
cided about his starting lineup. It 
is probable though, that the quin- 
tet will be selected from Tommy 



Mathis, Sam Watts, Raymond Ar- 
thur, Billy Ray, Kenny Arthur 
and Bill Stokes. Last years leaders 
returning this year will be Tommy 
Mathis, Sam Watts, Emmett Hend- 
ricks and Billy Ray. 

Mathis is a senior who hails 
from Hanna. Last year he averaged 
17.5 points per game overall and 
18.2 per GSC contest. He scored 
437 to top all Demon scorers. 

Junior Sam Watts added 278 
points to the NSC total and had an 
average of 59.6% for field goal ac- 
curacy. His 66.7% average was 
good enough to rank him as one of 
the leaders in the GSC. He also 
pulled in an average of nine re- 
bounds per game. 

Sophomore Emmett Hendricks, 
Marthaville guard, hit 23 of 26 
free throw attempts to rank him 
as one of the leaders in the GSC. 

Billy Ray is the only other De- 
mon averaging over ten points per 
game. 



Demons Drop Fourth League Game To Southwestern 



By Rick Woodson 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Northwestern State's Demons 
dragged into the Gulf States Con- 
ference cellar along with the Uni- 
versity of Southwestern Louisiana 
when the Bulldogs beat NSC 19-13 
Saturday in Lafayette. 

The Demons dropped their fourth 
league game to go with one win, 
over Northeast State, and USL also 
is 1-4 in conference play. NSC is 
now 3-6 for the season. 

Fullback Bobby Parker led the 
Demon attack with 88 yards in 16 
carries, and Claude Patrick, full- 
back, got 48 on nine jaunts. Lonny 
Price was USL's top gainer with 
66 yards on 14 carries. 

USL opened the scoring in the 
second period when Wayne Walker 
punted only 21 yards from his 26 
to the 47. The Bulldogs moved from 
there in 12 plays and Bert Res- 
weber cracked over left tackle for 
the final three yards. 

Demons Move 

The Demons moved 79 yards in 
13 plays following the next kick- 



off. Patrick provided most of the 
yardage, along with a 15-yard pen- 
alty, to put the ball down to the 
USL one-foot line when the Ca- 
nines' line held. 

On the first play from scrim- 
mage Bill Bayard fumbled, and 
Claude Patrick recovered in the 
end zone for a Demon six pointer. 
Ed Horton's PAT attempt went 
wide, and it stood 7-6 after one 
half. 

Parker fumbled the football on 
the NSC 45 and the Bulldogs re- 
covered to give them another scor- 
ing opportunity. This time it took 
10 plays for 'Dogs to reach the end 
zone. With 5:23 remaining in the 
third stanza, Price leaped over 
right guard for one yard and the 
TD. Gerald Landry missed the kick 
for a 13-6 Demon deficit. 

Bulldogs Cash In 

After the ensuing kickoff another 
miscue provided the Bulldogs an 
other chance, and again they cashed 
it in. Halfback Jerry Burton hobbl- 
ed the ball after an eight yard 
pickup on the first play from scri- 



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mmage, and Tommy Kelly of USL 
recovered on NSC's 32. 

Bill Bayrard got 23 yards to the 
seven and a first and goal. O'Neal 
Weber scored from the one on a 
keeper and a two-point conversion 
attempt failed. NSC then trailed 
by 19-6 after three quarters of 
play. 

Again NSC took the kickoff and 
moved for a touchdown. With Bur- 
ton, Parker, an 18 yard aerial from 
Donald Beasley to Roy Gentry get- 
ting the vital real estate, the De- 
mons moved 67 yards in 10 plays. 
Beasley threw for the TD to Gen- 
try, and Parker toed the point, 
with 13:52 remaining in the con- 
test. 

NSC failed to tally for the re- 
mainder of the evening, and thus 
USL had another occupant in the 
last spot of the GSC standings. 




BULLDOGS, BULLDOGS, everywhere, and not much 
room to run. This seems to be the story as Northwestern 
fullback Claude Patrick (33) tries to ramble through the 
line. Ed Horton (47) leads interference, 
(photo by Gene Maddox) 



Demons To Battle Lions On Saturday 



By Jerry Brill 
Sauce Sports Editor 

The Northwestern State College 
Demons, straight from a loss at 
the hands of the Bulldogs from 
Southwestern, will have their 
hands full as they travel to Ham- 
mond Saturday to do battle with 
the Southeastern Lions. The Lions 
must win to keep their slim hopes 
alive for a tie for the GSC crown. 

Southeastern sports a better re- 
cord than that of the Demons as 
they are 4-3-1 compared to 3-6-0. 

Last years battle was one of the 
top small colleges battle in the 
nation as both teams were fight- 
ing for the championship. 



This game will be the final for 
10 seniors including ends K e n | 
Hood, Johnny Norman, and Roy 
Gentry, tackles Al Anding and 
John Odom, center Sammy Joe 
Odom, quarterback Herbie Smith, 
halfbacks Jerry Burton and Glenn 
Talbert and fullback G. W. Zach- 
ary. 

The Demons will also be de- 
pending on the services of guards 
Lawrence Nugent and Kenny 
Guillot. These two players have 
shown fine ability as they have 
been on numerous tackles. Both 
are in their first year of varsity 
and seem to have a fine future in 
store for them 



JOHN C. GUILLET 

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Picture Frames 
Boy & Girl Friend Portraits 

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Bobby Parker 

Stagg Award To 
Bobby Parker 

Bobby Parker, 195 pound Soph- 
more fullback from Natchitoches, 
is this week's winner of the Alonzo 
Stagg Award. 

Parker picked up 88 yards in 16 
carries against the Bulldogs of 
Southwestern for a 5.5 yard aver- 
age. For the season, Parker has 
picked up a total of 303 yards rush- 
ing for a 4.9 yard average. Parker 
has also scored a total of 28 points. 

The only recepient of the Star 
Award was fullback Claude Pat- 
rick. Patrick recovered a fumble in 
the end zone for the Demons only 
score in the first half. 

The only player to make both 
the offensive and defensive honor 
roll was halfback Jerry Burton. 
Other players on the offensive 
honor roll were Claude Patrick, 
Kenneth Hood, Sammy Joe Odom 
and Malcolm Hodnett. Players se- 
lected to the defensive honor roll 
were Al Dodd and Tommy Wyatt. 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




Page 5 






ar ucRRy 3 a ill 



MEMBERS MAKING up the Northwestern State College Basketball team for 1963-64 
are, first row, left to right Jerry Mclaurin, Bill Stokes, Emmette Hendricks, Tommy Ma- 
this, Tommy Stewart and Kenny Arthur. In the second row are Virgil Bray, Sam Watts, 
James Hardin, Raymond Arthur, Billy Ray, Walter Ledet and David Clark. The De- 
mons will open their season Monday against Southeastern Oklahoma in the Demon 
Gym. 



25 Participating 
In Swim Program 

Some 25 swimmers are current- 
ly participating in the 50 mile 
physical fitness swim program at 
the Natatorium. The program is 
designed to encourage swimmers 
to swim enough each day to in- 
sure some degree of physical fit- 
ness. To gain credit for the dis- 
tance swim, a swimmer must swim 
440 yards at one time. There are 
200 segments in 50 miles. There 
is no time limit on the length of 
time a swimmer may participate. 

When a participant completes 
the 50 miles, he is priviledged to 
wear the Red Cross 50-mile pin. 
The only person on the campus 
wearing this pin at the present 
time is William Simpson, who 
swam the distance last year when 
enrolled as a freshman. 

Director of the current physical 
fitness program is Joyce Hillard, 
assistant professor of physical ed- 
ucation. 

Those participating are: James 
Huggins, Mike Faucher, Ladis 
Szabo, Gary Piper, Joyce Hillard, 
Middie Craun, Brant Shockley, 
Josh Carpenter, Thorn Barlow, Ed 
Mathiasen, J T. Eason, Ken Kava- 
lawski, Mike Bac, Sid Mattews, 
Richard Carter, Carolyn Roberson, 
Mike Lowe, Susan Robertson, Joan 
Thompson, Dennis Schlegel, Wal- 
ter Wall, George Nicholson, Doro- 
thy Stagg, James Watts and Cath- 
erine Buckley. Ladis Szabo is a- 
head at the present time with five 
miles to his credit. 



Basketball Schedule Released 

The Northwestern State College basketball team has announced its 

schedule for the 1963-64 season. Games are to be as follows. 

Nov. 25 Southeastern Oklahoma here 

Nov. 26 Southeastern Oklahoma here 

Dec. 2 Stephen F. Austin there 

Dec. 7 Nicholls State College here 

Dec. 12 McNeese State College here 

Dec. 14 East Texas Baptist College there 

Dec. 16 Stephen F. Austin here 

Dec. 19 East Texas Baptist College here 

Dec. 27 & 28 Gulf States Conference Tournament Ruston 

NSC - USL, Tech - Northeast 

Jan. 7 University of Southwestern Louisiana there 

Jan. 11 Centenary here 

Jan. 14 Louisiana Tech there 

Jan. 18 Northeast State College here 

Jan. 25 Nicholls State College there 

Jan. 27 McNeese State College there 

Jan. 30 Louisiana College here 

Feb. 3 University of Southwestern Louisiana here 

Feb. 5 U. Southern Mississippi here 

Feb. 10 Louisiana Tech here 

Feb. 15 Northeast State College there 

Feb. 17 Southeastern Louisiana College there 

Feb. 18 U. Southern Mississippi there 

Feb. 21 Centenary there 

Feb. 25 Southeastern Louisiana College here 

Feb. 27 Louisiana College there 



Current Events Discussion Set 



A current events discussion 
group will meet Monday at 4 p.m. 
in room 307 of Guardia Hall. John 
L. Bean, Jr., instructor of geo- 
graphy, will meet with the group 
and help them carry on an infor- 



mative and beneficial review of 
local, regional and world news. 

Everyone is invited to this in- 
formal meeting. Come and com- 
pare your views with other stu- 
dents on the controversial sub- 
jects that will be brought up. 



SANDEFUR JEWELERS 



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Identification bracelets, Billfolds, Watches, Rings 

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SANDEFUR JEWELERS 

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NATCHITOCHES, LA. 



Here I am from a trip to Lafay- 
ette with both good and bad re- 
ports. Among the good reports 
was the school spirit displayed by 
the NSC students and cheerleaders. 
Not only did they represent a 
fairly large number of students, 
but also outyelled in proportion 
the USL students. 

This is an excellent factor con- 
sidering that NSC had very little 
to yell about. Another good factor 
was the halftime show put on by 
some 27 bands. It was enough to 
take your breath away to hear 
all of the bands play the National 
Anthem, although it was rather 
easy to get your breath back when 
the band started playing "Home 
on the Range" with people in the 
stands singing it. 

The bands played it well enough 
but a better group of singers 
could be found. About the football 
game, there wasn't much to yell 
about as the Demon football team 
showed little as they fought it 
out with the Ragin Cajuns for 
last place. If the Demons lose next 
week, a miserable season will come 
to a close. A loss would put the 
Demons at 3-7. Certainly they are 
a better ball club than this. 



Well, it was another week to 
quit for predictions. Once again I 
hit on six out of ten for a.600 
average. This brought the seasons 
total to 40 right and 20 wrong for 
a .667 average. So here goes hoping 
for a week to be proud of, like 10 
out of 10. 

S'eastern (13) over Northwest- 



ern — Lions prove to be king of 
the jungle as in battle that could 
prove to be important. A tie for 
the Lions could give a tie to them 
for GSC while a loss for the De- 
mons could clinch last place. 

McNeese (28) over Southwest- 
ern — Cowboys romp and stomp 
over Cajuns from Lafayette. 

La. Tech (10) over Northeast — 
Canines from Ruston growl In- 
dians back to reservation in Mon- 
roe. 

LSU (28) over Tulane— Even 
though the Greenies have an ex- 
cellent season of one win and one 
tie, Tigers of Baton Rouge end 
season on winning note. 

Ole Miss (14) over Miss. 
State — Rebel yells enough to 
scare bulldogs back to the dog- 
house. 

Arkansas (20) over Texas Tech 
— Porkers go wild over lose to 
SMU. 

Texas (24) over Texas A & 
M — Longhorns end season with 
perfect record as they prepare to 
go on to the Cotton Bowl. 

Auburn (13) Florida State- 
Could be an upset. 

Georgia Tech (10) over Geor- 
gia — Insects seem to have lost 
their stinger but swarm back to 
overtake Georgia. 

Rice (7) over TCU— Home 
field gives advantage to Owls from 
Houston. 



See you next week. 



Group To Study Organizations 



Dudley G. Fulton, head of the 
committee on organizations, re- 
ports that there have 1 been 43 ap- 
plications for charters to organi- 
zations, clubs and associations at 
Northwestern State College. 

The purposes and functions of 
the committee on organizations are 
to find which organizations exist, 
under charter, and to find a means 
of offering aid to the various ones. 

Constitutions and bylaws will be 
studied by the committee which 
consists of both faculty members 
and students. The committee will 
also decide which new groups will 
get charters. The aims and object- 
ives of new groups will be investi- 
gated also. 

Preparation for charter issuing 



was begun last week at a meeting 
where applications for charters 
were considered. The committee in- 
tends to encourage more emphasis 
of membership in organizations, 
and to determine which students 
are members and which students 
are not. Records of membership 
will be kept as statistics on each 
student attending NSC. 

Faculty members on the commi- 
ttee are Dr. Leonard Fowler, Dr. 
Marie Dunn, J. W. Johnson, Dr. 
Guy Nesom, and Mrs. Amy J. 
Sparks. 

Student members are Sandra 
Joyce, Butch Chase, Roy Corn, Joe 
Butler and J. O. Cherrier. 



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Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 



Applications Due 
For Paris Program 

Applications are due Dec. 10, for 
a special spring semester-in-Paris 
program being conducted in 1964 
by the Institute of European Stu- 
dies. 

The Institute is a Chicago-head- 
quartered nonprofit organization 
specializing in overseas programs 
for United States college under- 
graduates. 

Fee for the program will be 
$1,230 or $1,590, including trans- 
Atlantic passages. 

Applicants must be sophomores 
with three semesters of college 
French, or juniors with five se- 
mesters of the language. All must 
maintain B averages. 

Students accepted for the pro- 
gram will sail Feb. 1, 1964, and will 
return after the end of the pro- 
gram late in June. 

Further information is available 
by writing the Institute of Euro- 
pean Studies, 35 E. Wacker Dr., 
Chicago, 111. The institution also 
conducts one-year and spring- 




EUTHENICS CLUB OFFICERS serving Northwestern State 
College for this year are, front row left to right, Irby 
McCann, 1st vice-president; Jean Walker, president; and 
Carole McKneely, second vice-president. In the back row 
are Betty Sue DeWitt, reporter; Mary Ann Jones, secre- 
tary; Patricia Latura, treasurer; and Georgia Blair, song 
leader. Not shown are Chalotte McCalla, state officer; 
Jaye Lou Allen, parlimentarian; and Miss Mary E. Rober- 
son, faculty sponsor. 



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Engagements 

Githens-DuCote 

The engagement and forthcom- 
ing marriage of Miss Janet Aline 
Githens of Vivian, to Mr. Leo Cur- 
ry DuCote of Belcher, is announ- 
ced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Rex Leon Githens. 

The bride-elect, a student at 
Northwestern State College, is 
treasurer of Student Council for 
Shreveport Northwestern Nurses. 
Mr. DuCote will be graduated in 
January from Northwestern with a 
degree in animal husbandry. 

Vows will be exchanged Dec. 21, 
at St. John the Baptist Catholic 
Church in Oil City. Following their 
marriage they will make their 
home in Shreveport. 



Marriages 

Lilly-Lambert 

Miss Mary Lou Lilly of Florien, 
became the bride of Mr. Bobby 
Glenn Lambert of Mansfield, on 
Friday, Nov. 8, in the Florien Bap- 
tist Church at 7:30 in the evening. 

The bride will be graduated 
from Northwestern State College 
in January with a degree in home 
economics. Mr. Lambert was grad- 
uated from Northwestern in May 
and is presently employed in 
Houma, where the young couple 
will make their home. 



"MO 



Lull! 



BY 

Uanccc 

free.ma.Ti 



CHAT 



Well, grand day it was for those 
Greeks attending the NSC-USL 
game in the heart of the "Cajun 
Country" last weekend. I hear 
KA's, Sigma Kappa's, Sigma Tau's 
and Tri-Sigmas enjoyed meeting 
fellow brothers and sisters of their 
respective frat or soroity on the 
USL campus. 

Satuday is "Money Raising Day" 
for Sigma Sigma Sigma pledges. 
Tomorrow those busy girls will be 
available from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
So, get your jobs lined up and 
call 3336 today. 

Congratulations to Susie Guidry 
and Lucy Joiner of Tri-Sigma and 
Charlotte McCalla of DZ for being 
nominated for Miss NSC. 

Alpha Sig's looked real sharp 
last Friday for founders day. 

Sure was some loud going ons at 
the Sig K house Thursday night. 
Someone mentioned that the Sig- 
ma Tau's had the royal treatment 
at the Sigma Kappa-Sligma Tau 
house party. 



DELTA ZETA 

Epsilon Beta chapter of Delta 
Zeta held a standards meeting 
Tuesday, Nov. 12. Dr. Marie Flet- 
cher, an alumni from Sigma chap- 
ter at Louisiana State University, 
spoke to the group on "How to 
Achieve a Proper Academic At- 
mosphere." Dr. Fletcher stressed 
having respect for learning and 
publicizing academic achievements. 

Further plans were made per- 
taining to Delta Zeta's Christmas 
booth. The group voted on the type 
article they will sell during the 
festival. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Saturday, Nov. 16, some of the 
members and pledges of Alpha 
Zeta chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
sorority visited the Alpha Mu chap- 
ter on the University of Southwest- 
ern campus. A party was given in 
the Tri-Sigma house for members 
and pledges of both chapters and 
later all the girls attended the NSC- 
USL football game. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Last Friday the annual pledge- 
active football game was held. The 
actives up-set the heavily favored 



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pledge class by a score of 8-2. 

Gamma Psi chapter was the 
guest of the Gamma Phi chapter of 
the University of Southwestern 
Louisiana for the NSC-USL game 
Saturday night. 

Open house was conducted at the 
Gamma Phi house before the game 
and following the game a party 
was held for the NSC Gamma Psi 
chapter. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Tuesday, Nov. 19, the actives of 
Sigma Tau were challenged to a 
football game by their pledges. 
It turned out to be a pretty good 
game. 

Sigma Tau held a hayride and 
barbecue for members and pledges 
on Nov. 18. Also, on the social 
calendar, Sigma Tau was honored 
with a coke party from 6 to 8 
Thursday night by the Sigma Kap- 
pa's in their sorority house. 

A new scholastic program has 
been established for the pledges 
to assist them in their academic 

Sigma Tau Gamma received nom- 
inations for offices in the fratern- 
ity recetnly. Those eligible for an 
office are Perry Burk, Veron Fry, 
Bobby Lee, Joe Lewis, Sam Lucero, 
Andy Mulina, Billy Perry, Everett 
Phillips, Jim Randolph, Barron 
Shields, Eugene Smith, Evan Stien- 
hauser, Eric Stienhauser, John Wef- 
fenstette, Mike Westmoreland, Bert 
Wiggins and Tommy Wynn. The 
elections will be held Nov. 26. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

This week Sigma Kappa wel- 
comes Linda Lee Hanson as a new 
pledge of the Delta Mu chapter. 
Linda, a junior upper elementary 
major, is from Bossier City. 

On the agenda for the Sigma K's 
is the Thanksgiving project for the 
Natchitoches Nursing Home. The 
girls are planning to give the home 
a center-piece for their table on 
Thanksgiving day. 

This is part of the work of the 
gerontology program at Delta Mu 
chapter. 

Thursday night, Delta Mu chapter 
was hostess to the Sigma Tau's here 
at a coke-house party held at the 
Sigma Kappa house. Refreshments 
and records helped everyone have 
a very enjoyable evening. 

While in Lafayette last weekend, 
a few Sigma K's visited with soror- 
ity sister, Mary Lynn Calloway. She 
is now attending USL, majoring in 
interior design. Mary Lynn sends 
her regards to all of her friends 
here at Northwestern and extends 
an invitation to visit with her at 
Southwestern. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Newly elected officers for Pi 
Kappa Phi are Jerry Spears, arch- 
on; Herbert Graham, treasurer; 
Ben Ash, secretary; Ben Long, his- 
torian; Bob Browning, warden; and 
Ronnie Mercer, chaplan. 

Pi Kappa Phi after defeating 
TKE and KA won the fraternity 
football championship recently. 
Team effort and spirit was at its 
highest for the occasion. 

The formal initiation held Nov. 
2, found Ronnie Mercer and Buddie 
Famous as the two newest mem- 
bers. 

Big plans have been made for 
the Christmas Festival, with Pi 
Kap having its annual refreshment 
stand on the river front. 



We Specialize In 
Hair Shaping And 
Permanent Waving 

CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Leo St. 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




Nell Brock and Kaye Myles of 
Franklinton; Jackie de Vargas and 
Rita Dietrich of Natchitoches; She- 
rie Fischer and Linda Harwell of 
Sherveport; Sue Forman and Mar- 
garet A. Keith of Jonesville; Bar- 
bara Gates of Pineville; Sandra 



Get Hot Glazed Donuts After 4 P.M. 



Plain Glazed 
Sugar Do-Nuts 
Sugar White 
Cinnamon 



DEMONETTE MEMBERS pose in the costumes worn dur- 
ing the Homecoming football game halftime show. Pic- 
tured, left to right, front row are Sandra Goldstein, Mar- 
garet Keith and Barbara Gates. In the second row are Rita 
Dietrich, Linda Harwell, Janie Pat Armstrong and Deeann 
Pittman. Shown in top row are Wavelyn Murray and Shar- 
on Shannon, (photo by Lamar Bates) 




A DANCE GROUP in the Northwestern Demonettes is 
made up of (left to right) Benjy Nell Brock, Sherie Fischer, 
Kaye Myles and Jackie deVargas. (photo by Lamar Bates) 



NSC Professor To Attend Meet 



Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, profes- 
sor of music and head of the North- 
western State College music de- 
partment, will represent the col- 
lege at the 39th annual meeting of 
the National Association of Schools 
of Music, slated Nov. 29-30 at the 
Palmer House in Chicago. 

NSC has been a member of the 



NASM since 1961. This organiza- 
tion is designated as the responsi- 
ble agency "for the accreditation 
of all music degree curricula with 
specialization in the fields of ap- 
plied music, music theory, compo- 
sition, music therapy, musicology, 
and music as a major in liberal 
arts programs." 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

• Shoes # Clothing 
• Houseware * Novelities 
• Gifts # Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



NSC Gymnasts, Demonettes Make Tour 
Perform At Four Area High Schools 

The 1963 Demonettes and the Gymnastic Teams of North- 
western State College performed Nov. 14 and Wednesday at 
four area high schools. 

On Nov. 14, the groups journeyed 
to Tioga High School and Bolton 
High School in Alexandria, and on 
Wednesday performances were giv- 
en on stages at Brame and Alex- 
andria Junior High Schools in 
Alexandria. 

The two organizations will pre- 
sent programs again on Dec. 5 at 
Springhill High School and at Lin- 
w o o d Junior High School i n 
Shreveport. 

The Demonettes, directed by 
Mrs.Peggy Martin of Alexandria, 
are under the faculty sponsorship 
of Dr. Colleen Nelken, associate 
professor of health and physical 
education. Assistant director is 
Gladys Kilman, senior dance stu- 
dent. 

The gymnastics team is directed 
by Coach John Marcinko, graduate 
student in health and physical ed- 
ucation. 

A Dec.7 program is planned by 
the dancing Demonettes for the 
Christmas Festival gathering to 
proceed their final performance 
scheduled for Tuesday, Dec. 10, at 
7:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts Audi- 
torium. The latter show will be a 
part of the annual home gymnastic 
demonstration, presented by the. 
Northwestern acrobats. 

The Demonette program will 
continue through the spring sem- 
ester, directed by Mrs. Martin, in 
preparation for a stronger program 
to be initiated next fall. 

Demonette members are Janie 
Goldstein, Nelda Headrick and 
Deeann M. Pittman of Baton Rouge; 
Deeanna Goza and Linda Sue Wall- 
ace of Monroe; Jane Jeffress of 
Bolton; Wavelyn Murray of Lees- 
ville; Eddie Sue Sorey of Rayville; 
and Theda Mae Taylor of Dodson. 
Pat Armstrong of Minden; Sherry 
L. Boucher of Springhill; Benjy 



NSC Students Set 
Art Exhibition 

The work of students in four 
art education classes will be on 
exhibition at Northwestern State 
College in mid-December, accord- 
ing to Orville J. Hanchey, head of 
the art department. 

The display will be held Dec. 16- 
20, just prior to the Christmas holi- 
days at the college, in the art 
gallery of the Fine Arts Building. 



Filled Do-Nuts 
Chocolate Covered 
Cinnamon Rolls 
Twists 
Pretzel Rolls 



Delivered "FREE" To All Dorms 

(THROUGH ZESTO) 

Finger Lick'n Good - Light As 
The Hole In The Middle 

ACROSS FROM ZESTO 

REAL SOUTHERN MAIDS 



Study Classes 
Now In Session 

Bible study classes, to be con- 
ducted by the Rev. Clyde Fant Jr., 
pastor of the First Baptist Church 
of Belcher, started Thursday and 
will end Saturday at the Baptist 
Student Union. 

The Rev. Mr. Fant will speak at 
6 p.m. tonight and from 2:30-5:30 
p.m. Saturday. 

A graduate of Baylor University, 
where he majored in Religion and 
German, the Rev. Mr. Fant was 
awarded a Fulbright Scholarship 
to study church history and the 
New Testament in Ederhard-Karls 
University, Tubingen, Germany. 

He received a bachelor of divini- 
ty degree from Southwestern Semi- 
nary, Fort Worth, Tex., and has 
completed the residence require- 
ments for the doctor of theology 
degree in New Testament. 



Special Prices On All Portraits 
To College Students 

Limited Time Only 



photography; 
By Uhrbach 

Hours -8:30 a.m. -7 p.m. 

Located In 
Broadmoor Shopping Center 

Phone 5556 



No. 50 




Re-Elect 
DOUGLAS FOWLER 
Custodian of Voting Machines 

When you think of voting, 

think of FOWLER ! 
When you think of FOWLER, 
think of voting ! 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Other Inaccuracies 

Dear Editor: 

After reading the article "Roci- 
nante" by J. Vidmar in the Nov. 1 
"Sauce," we would like to point 
out some inaccuracies in his work 
and some general points of agree- 
ment. 

First, he sets the date of the dis- 
covery of the Dead Sea Scrolls as 
being 1945. "The Interpreters Bible 
Dictionary" in Volume A-D on page 
790 lists the year of discovery as 
1947. The celebrated Jewish his- 
torian, Flavius Josephus, mentions 
the Essenes as being a group of 
about 4,000 in number during the 
first century B.C. He also stated 
that they did not have a city or de- 
finate location for their sect group, 
but were a rather scattered socie- 
ty. 

Instead of the teachings of Jesus 
paralleling the works of the Es- 
senes, we have documetation that 
proves his teachings came from the 
works of authors of Genesis, Exod- 
us, Psalms, Isaiah and Amos. It has 
long been known that many of the 
sayings of Jesus and many of his 
teachings have a close relationship 
to the Old Testament, and at times 
his works seem to be direct quota- 
tions from such a source. "Every 
clause in the Lord's Prayer was 
familiar to the rabbis of Jesus' day. 
In fact, a parallel may be found in 
Jewish literature for almost every 
statement in the Sermon on the 
Mount. For a brief but scholarly 
account, see Joseph Klausner: 
Jesus of Nazareth." (Belford, L. A. 
Introduction to Judaism) 

Jesus' Sermon on the Mount was 
not new in terms of words, but new 
in the methods used to present 
such a message. Thus, his message 
was good "news" because the aver- 
age man could understand Jesus 
the teacher, who sought him out. 

Mr. Vidmar states that little is 
known about Jesus between the 
ages of 12 to 30, and that because 
of this lack of knowledge, it can be 
imagined that Jesus lived or stu- 
died with the men in a Hebrew 
seminary because he was familiar 
with their scripture, or because of 
his association with Judas. Jesus 
belonged to the group of Zellots 
who hoped to defeat Roman rule in 
their land. If evidences of certain 
activities of Jesus during that per- 
iod of time are not availbale, then 
Mr. Vidmar should not hint that, 
his own pet ideas will do the job 
and that he can fill in the gaps at 
will. 

The act of Baptism was practiced 
by the Jews long before the Essene 
sect ever existed as the Qumran 
society. This ritual of Baptism is 
not new to the times of Jesus. Used 
in the context of Jewish faith and 
practice, "early Christians recog- 
nized the significant differences be- 
tween the Baptism of John and that 
of Christianity, and those who had 
only the former baptism were re- 
baptized (Acts 19:3-6). Jews do 
baptize, although they do not use 
the term, but the meaning is dif- 
ferent from that of Christian bap- 
tism." (Belford, L. A. Introduction 
to Judaism) 

Mr. Vidmar has made a glaring 
error in the study of the Biblical 
background if he quotes the Gos- 
pel of John, Chapter 1:19-20 as 
having been borrowed by John the 
Baptist from the Essene group. In 



this case, Mr. Vidmar, is guilty of 
misquoting scripture — or of taking 
scripture out of context, or of 
twisting a reference to fit the oc- 
casion. He failed to add the last 
part of John 1:23 which states, 
"as the prophet Isaiah said." (Holy 
Bible RSV) Thus, the scripture 
should read, " I am the voice of one 
crying in the wilderness, make 
straight the way of the Lord, as the 
prophet Isaiah, said." (Ibid) Also, 
parts of this quotation go gack to 
the Hebrew oral traditions in the 
Books of Law which were recorded 
much earlier and can be found in 
Exodus 23:20. Reference to Isaiah 
40:1-5 will show that the phrase 
uttered comes from the 7th and 
8th century B.C. and can be dated 
no later than the time of the "Great 
Unknown Prophet of the Exile," 
who lived in 600 B.C. (Williams, 
W. G. The Prophets: Pioneers to 
Christianity) 

When one groups Judaism, 
Christianity, and Islam as religious 
groups having similar or the same 
religious orientation, one should 
have in mind that historically 
speaking Judaism came first, then 
Christianity and then Islam in that 
order. Islam borrowed heavily from 
the writings and teachings found 
in the Old and New Testaments 
and the leaders of Islam recognize 
Jesus as a great prophet, second 
only to Mohammed. 

We agree that all religions men- 
tioned hold some things in com- 
mon. It is in considering the addi- 
tional qualities, not held in com- 
mon with others, that the Christian 
way is set apart. 

We doubt if any person inter- 
ested in religion would question 
Mr. Vidmar's privilege and right 
to say what he did in the article, 
but we must insist that when he 
makes statements as fact about the 
Christian Faith, he should do so 
accurately and with documentation. 
We hope that as this is done, the 
value of honest religious belief will 
be maintained and responsible 
journalism will be done a great 
service. 

Sincerely, 

Jerry McLaurin, 1-1 Baton 

Rouge and 
Bob Tatum, Chaplain, Wesley 

Foundation at NSC 

(Editor's Note: We hope you 
gentlemen will also read this 
week's Editor's Easy Chair to learn 
of some of Vidmar's other "activi- 
ties." We are sorry that Mr. Vid- 
mar's irresponsible works were 
ever published.) 



Quality of Food 

Editor, , 
Current Sauce 

We would like to voice our com- 
plaint about the quality of the food 
in Bienville Dining Hall. In past 
semesters, there has usually been 
one or two edible meals per week. 
So far this semester, there has been 
approximately two edible meals; 
one served on Mom and Dad Day 
and the other served on Home- 
coming. 

To us, this is indicative that 
when necessary the dining hall 
staff can prepare a decent meal. 
We are grateful that on these two 
occasions the staff was motivated 
by the knowldege that there would 
be present certain dignitaries such 
as alumni, state officials, and pa- 



EUTHENICS CLUB MEETS 

The upperclassman were enter- 
tained by the freshmen members 
of the Euthenics Club last Thurs- 
day evening at 6:30 p.m. in the liv- 
ing room of the Home Economics 
department. 

President Jean Walker intro- 
duced the narrator of the even- 
ing, Joyce Lovitt. The freshmen 
girls gave the members a back- 
ward look into the costumes of the 
early settlers of Natchitoches 250 
years ago and continued through 
the present day. 



Baker's Town and Campus Bookstore 

1 1 3 Second Street 

"HALLMARK CARDS" 
ARE HERE 



GET YOURS TODAY AT NSC's 
FAVORITE BOOKSTORE — BAKERS 



rents, and produced a meal that 
was edible. 

On these occasions the menu was 
not varied, but much more care 
was taken in the preparation and 
the result was certainly obvious to 
our taste buds. We sincerely wish 
that the staff would put forth the 
same effort all the time, after all, 
WE are the ones who must eat 
three meals a day at this "humble" 
establishment. 

Another complaint we would like 
to make public is that the dishes 
and eating utensils are many times 
dirty. For instance, the milk glasses 
at breakfast, occasionally have lip- 
stick left from the previous days 
supper; and the cereal bowls have 
dried cereal from a previous break- 
fast, crusted on the edges. We 
would appreciate it, if such "inci- 
dential" matters such as these were 
brought to the attention of the 
Bienville Dining Hall staff. 

In closing, we wish to register 
one other complaint. We hardly 
think that Christmas carols should 
be played two weeks before 
"Thanksgiving Holidays." Such has 
been the case, last week and this 
week. If this is indicative of a new 
policy, I guess we can look forward 
to such tuneful melodies as "April 
Showers," "In Your Easter Bonnet" 
and "In the Good Old Summer 
Time" during the days preceding 
Christmas holidays. 

We hope that the above criti- 
cisms will be taken as they were 
given, in a constructive context. 
Sincerely, 

James "Patrick" McMahon 
William Dean Finical 
"Chip" Dillard 
Claire Baeder 
Faye Belgard 



Student Council 
Minutes 

NOVEMBER 18, 1963 
The meeting was called to order 
by President Sonny Hargrove, roll 
was called and the minutes were 
read by the secretary. 

As the first order of business 
Pam Pepperman asked if milk 
machines were going to be placed 
in freshman dorms. It was reported 
that vendors did not like to place 
the machines in small dorms. The 
matter will be investigated. 

Bill Nance reported that the 
committee studying the immediate 
needs of the Black Knights had 
met with Leonard Miller. It was 
decided that the immediate need 
of the Black Knights amounted to 
$38.20. 

Steve Blount raised the question 
as to whether we were to have a 
small band at the basketball 
games. A discussion followed. 
No Proposals 

J. O. Charrier reported that the 
committee studing revamping the 
finances had met, but as yet had 
made on the student loan fund 
was given by treasurer Butch 
Chase. 

Pepperman suggested that the 
pond in front of Caldwell be 
cleaned out. 

Rodney Elkins asked that a new 
handle be put on the door of Bien- 
ville Dining Hall. 

Charrier raised the question as 
to why students were required to 
purchase meal tickets even though 
there was a crowded condition in 
the dining halls. A discussion fol- 
lowed. The question was raised as 
to why 5-day meal tickets could 
not extend from the Sunday eve- 
ning meal through the Friday noon 
meal instead of beginning with 
breakfast Monday and extending 
through the evening meal Friday. 
Randy Webb moved that the din- 
ing hall committee meet with Dean 
Nelken to solve the problem. Sec- 
onded by Chase. Motion passed. 

There being no further business 
Carol Givens moved that the meet- 
ing be adjourned. Seconded by 
Barbara Wallace. Meeting adjourn- 
ed. 

Respectfully submitted. 
Carolyn Thomas, Secretary 



Natchitoches Theatres 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



Thursday and Friday 



Troy Donhahue 



in 



'Parrish' 

color 



Saturday's Double Feature 



Robert Ryan 
in 

'Ice Palace' 

color 
— co-feature — 
Clint Walker 
in 

Fort Dobbs' 



Sunday - Monday - Tuesday 



Fred MacMurray 
Nancy Olson 
Tommy Kirk 



in 



Walt Disney's 

'Son of Flubber' 



Wednesday — Buck Nite 



James Garner 
in 

'Darby's Rangers' 

— co-feature — 

'Country Music 
Holiday' 



DON 



Thursday and Friday 



Paul Newman is 

'Hud' 



Saturday's Double Feature 



Jefferey Hunter 



in 



'No Man Is 
An Island' 

— co-feature — 
Debbie Reynolds 
in 

'My Six Loves' 

color 



Sunday — Wednesday 



Library Group 
Has Initiation 

Aljiha Beta Alpha, national 
library science fraternity at North- 
western State College, held its 
fall initiation Thursday, Nov. 21, 
in the drawing room of Varnado 
Hall. Following the initiation there 
was a social hour. 

Alpha Beta Alpha opened its 
fall activities with a "Benny the 
Bookworm Get Acquainted Party" 
in the Library Science Depart- 
ment in Russell Library. 

Winner of the "Getting to Know 
You" contest was Sharon Corbell 
of Springhill. Winner of the door 
prize was Earline Doiron of Alex- 
andria. Each was presented a 
colorful hand made bookworm. 

Cecilia Roberts of Plain Dealing 
won a purple felt turtle with NSC 
in white felt on its back. Book- 
worms made by Theresa Hodnett 
of Colfax and turtles made by 
Betty Higgins of Shreveport are 
being sold by the fraternity as a 
money making project. 

Ann Johnson of Natchitoches 
was mistress of ceremonies and 
Sharon Corbell was in charge of 
refreshments. Committees respon- 
sible for invitations, posters, and 
decorations were headed by Paula 
Pijanowski, Rachel Barnhill and 
Earline Doiron. 



Pi Omega Pi Meets 

Pi Omega Pi, honorary business 
fraternity, held a meeting Thurs- 
day evening in the Business Ad- 
ministration Building. 

At this meeting, the 26 new 
pledges were introduced to the 
fraternity and a short bus'ineSs 
meeting vfas held — initiatio)n of 
the new members being the topic 
of discussion. Refreshments were 
served following the business meet- 
ing. 



CANE THEATRE 

Phone 2922 



Five great stars challenge you 
to guess the disguised roles 
they play! 

Tony Curtis 

Kirk Douglas 
Burt Lancaster 
Robert Mitchum 

Frank Sinatra 
in 

'The List Of 
Adrian Messenger' 

The most Bizarre Murder 
Mystery ever Conceived! 



Friday and Saturday 
Double Feature 



COLUMBIA PICTURES 

presents 




Mm 





— co-feature — 

'Hercules' 



Sunday- Tuesday 



hmE IS 

RUNHIHG OUT... FOR 
THE RUNHIHG MAN! 




COLUMBIA PICTURES precis a CAROL REED production 
LAURENCE IEE HUN 

HARVEY- REMICK- BATES 

THE 
RUNNtNG 
MAN 



Wednesday and Thursday 



Jerry lews 

.tsONLY 
MONEY 




Genie Quinn, assistant dean of 
women; and AWS officers. Presi- 
dents and vice-presidents of the 
13 AWS divisions will serve re- 
freshments, while other repre- 
sentatives of the dormitory or 
organization will stand by the doll 
house display. 



Christmas At Home Reception 
Slated In Varnado Drawing Room 

The annual AWS Christmas At Home reception for stu 
dents, faculty and friends will be held Sunday from 3-5 p.m. in 
Varnado Hall drawing room on the 
northwestern State College camp- 
us. 

The theme for the 1963 Christ- 
mas At Home display will be "A 
Coed's Christmas Calendar." The 
traditional dolls and doll houses 
will be displayed during the re- 
ception. 

Thirteen AWS divisions, includ- 
ing the 10 women's residence 
hals, Town AWS and the Nurses' 
AWS in Shreveport and in Baton 
Rouge, will submit a display fea- 
turing dolls dressed in Christmas 
festivity fashions. These 13 dolls 
will later be donated by the Nat- 
chitoches Jaycees to the needy 
children of Natchitoches. 

Each doll is to have three cos- 
tumes, and these, along with the 
doll houses and minature furni- 
ture will be displayed, according 
to Anne Rutherford, AWS social 
chairman. 

The reception receiving line 
will be made up of Mrs. Lucille 
Hendrick, dean of women; Mrs. 



NSC To Have Four 
Units In Parade 

Four units representing North- 
western State College will partici- 
pate in the Christmas Festival pa- 
rade to be held in Natchitoches 
starting at 2 p.m. tomorrow. 

President John S. Kyser will ride 
in a car with Mayor Ray Scott of 
Natchitoches, and will be followed 
by the NSC band, which in turn will 
be followed by the Demonettes. 

The ROTC of Northwestern will 
be represented by the entire corps. 
The color guard will be in the num- 
ber one position, with the corps of 
cadets in the 22nd spot, and the 
Back Knights will hold down the 
43rd position. 

The entire parade will consist 
of 73 units making this one of the 
longest parades in the history of 
the festival. 



CWC Christmas 
Dinner Slated 

Faculty members and guests will 
assemble Thursday at the Towne 
House restaurant for the annual 
Christmas dinner and party ar- 
ranged by the Campus Women's 
Club. 

Mrs. Earle Cross is chairman of 
the committee arranging the annu- 
al social event. Other members 
assisting are Mrs. George Ware, 
Mrs. Gordon Flood, Mrs. Paul 
Thompson, Mrs. Melvin Stevens, 
Mrs. Ralph Fell, Mrs. Donald Raw- 
son, Mrs. Louis Germany and Mrs. 
O.A. Slater. 

Mrs. George Stokes is president 
of the club. 

Following dinner, which begins 
at 6 p.m., a brief program will be 
provided. Dr. Charles Palmer will 
present a Christmas reading and 
Mr. and Mrs. Flood will lead the* 
group in the singing of carols. 



Last Production 
Of "The Heiress 
Slated Tonight 

The Northwestern State College 
Drama Department will present its 
final production of "The Heiress," 
the season's second play, tonight. 
The play, based on the story of a 
young woman who suddenly in- 
herits a fortune, is directed by Dr. 
Edna West, head of Northwestern's 
Speech and Drama Department. 

Curtain time is 8 p.m. in the 
Little Theatre of the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. The first of the two 
performances was presented last 
night. 

Author of the book, Washington 
Square, on which the play is based, 
is Henry James. Ruth and Augus- 
tus Goetz adapted it into the play 
"The Heiress." 

Included in the cast are Ann P. 
Johnson, Natchitoches; Susann Gra- 
vier and Gloria Damico, Alexan- 
dria; Billy Dale Toland and Alice 
Anne Ragsdale, Bossier City; Su- 
san Elizabeth Wall, Gretna; Wayne 
V. Martin and Bobby Ray Welch, 
Shreveport; Lavell L. Cole, Horn- 
beck; Wavelyn Louise Murray, 
Leesville, and Annabel Blackiston, 
Cahokia, Illinois. 




urrent Sauce 



Chemistry Meet 
Hosted In Texas 

Physical science faculty mem- 
bers Dr. Alan Crosby, professor 
and head of the department; Dr. 
H. Wayne Hyde, assistant pro- 
fessor of chemistry; and A. K. 
Deason, associate jprofesstor of 
chemistry are currently attending 
a thee-day chemistry meting in 
Houston, Tex. 

The Southwestern Regional meet- 
ing of the American Chemical So- 
ciety will continue through Satur- 
day. 

Dr. Crosby will serve as program 
chairman of t,he nexft regional 
meeting, scheduled to be held in 
Shreveport in December, 1964. 



Money Approved 
For Parking Area 

The State Bond and Building 
Authority has approved $100,000 
for the hard surfacing of a park- 
ing area around the new Health 
and Physical Education building 
at Northwestern State College. 

The Authority met Wednesday, 
Nov. 27, in Baton Rouge. 



SLTA Christmas Party Planned 



The Student Louisiana Teachers' 
Association has slated its annual 
Christmas party for Dec. 19, fol- 
lowing the regular meeting of the 
group in Warren Easton Auditor- 
ium, according to Patricia Rogers, 
President of the Northwestern 
State College SLTA unit. 

Delegates from Northwestern to 
the annual convention of the Loui- 
siana Teachers' Association held on 
the Louisiana State College camp- 
us at Baton Rouge, returned after 
the Nov. 24 meet, and the SLTA 
group is now making plans for 
hosting the Louisiana Schools Ad- 
ministration conclave here on Dec. 
12. 

The conclave is centered around 
discussion of problems in school 
administration, and is expected to 
give NSC education majors deeper 



insight to meeting such problems. 

Numerous NSC SLTA members 
attended the Louisiana Teachers 
meet. The official delegation was 
composed of Dr. Walter Robinson, 
of the Industrial Education Depart- 
ment, Leonard Nichols, Dean of 
Men and Dr. John A. Jones, Dean 
of the School of Education. 

At the Dec. 19 meeting, group 
pictures for the Potpourri are 
scheduled to be taken. Miss Rogers, 
president, has urged girls to wear 
heels, and boys to wear suits for 
the picture taking. 

At the Nov. 19 meeting, Jimmie 
Dawn Stamper, primary education 
major, spoke to the group on 
"Goals for Tomorrow," and Harold 
Brown pointed out "Qualities of a 
Teacher." Both talks gave students 
ideas on expectations of today's 
and tomorrow's teachers. 



VOL. XLIX— No. 14 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches La. Friday, Dec. 6, 1963 



NSC Students Invited To Attend 
Annual Christmas Celebration 




AGLOW WITH THOUSANDS of multi-colored lights, the 
Cane River bridge reflects the Christmas spirit to thou- 
sands of visitors annually during the holiday season at 
Natchitoches, (photo by Uhrbach) 

ROTC Has Record Of Continuous 
Accomplishments Since Beginning 

high every year in other fields 
such as precision marching and 
inspections. 

Other cadet activities include an 
affiliate chapter of the Associa- 
tion of the U.S. Army and par- 
ticipation in rifle team matches, 
as well as the annual Military Ball, 
Christmas Parade, and Homecom- 
ing game wherein all cadets par- 
ticipate. 

Northwestern can take great 
pride in the ROTC. It may not 
be a large organization, but it's 
accomplishments are. 



by Pat McMeel 
Sauce Staff Writer 

In September 1950, the Reserve 
Officers Training Corps under the 
command of Lt. Colonel James W. 
Bowman invaded Demonland to be- 
come a permanent fixture at North- 
western. 

At it's inception, the ROTC 
trained men in the anti-aircraft 
artillery field, but in 1954 an in- 
terim program was directed and 
complete transition to the General 
Military Science courses was ef- 
fected in June 1955. 

Four Commanders 

In the 13 years since it's birth, 
the ROTC has had four command- 
ers. They were Lt. Col. Bowman, 
Lt. Col. Orlando L. Greening, Lt. 
Col. Christian G. Kuehlke, and the 
present commander, Lt. Col. Lee 
E. James. 

Since the March enrollment of 
1952 the percentage of male stu- 
dents enrolled in ROTC has been 
reduced approximately 15 percent. 
During a school year an annual 
loss of ROTC students of ap- 
proximately 40-50 percent can be 
expected in the basic course due 
to academic failures, transfers to 
other schools and insufficient mo- 
netary means of the student to con- 
tinue the college curriculum. 
Not Mandatory 

Although there are only 200 stu- 
dents in the ROTC this year, it 
is well to note that NSC is the only 
state supported institution of high- 
er learning where the ROTC is 
not mandatory. In spite of this 
fact, the corps has fielded the 
nations best drill team-the Black 
Knights, which won over all com- 
petition in Washington D.C. in 
1960, and has continually ranked 



Dr. George Ware 
Attends Meeting 

Dr. George Ware, associate pro- 
fessor of biology at Northwestern 
State College, traveled to Kansas 
City, Mo., this week for an under- 
graduate science panel meeting 
sponsored by the National Science 
Foundation, Dec. 5-6. 

Panels of scientists examined 
proposals from colleges throughout 
the nation for matching funds for 
the purchase of scientific equip- 
ment. 

NSC was the recipient in 1961 
of a National Science Foundation 
matching grant of $14,400 for the 
purchase of equipment in the bio- 
logical sciences department. 



Audubon Places 
First In Contest 

Monthly Associated Women Stu- 
dents bulletin board contest judges 
presented Audubon Hall, freshmen 
women's dormitory, with the first 
place ribbon for December. 

Natchitoches Hall, winner of the 
contest for October and November, 
recieved second place in the judg- 
ing which was held Monday after- 
noon. 

Louisiana Hall, honor dormitory, 
captured third. 

Judges consist of members of 
the Bulletin Board Committee in 
the AWS organization. Bulletin 
boards are decorated each month 
for the contest, using the month's 
activities on campus as the theme 
for decor. Publicity chairmen of 
the dormitories are responsible 
for the decorations used in the 
contest. 



37th Annual Event 
Slated Tomorrow 

Students of Northwestern State 
College will join with the citizens 
of Natchitoches tomorrow to open 
the 37th annual Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival in a funfilled 
day of entertainment and beauty, 
which might well be described as 
Mardi Gras in mineature. 

Tomorrow this small north Lou- 
isiana town on the Cane River 
blossoms into national notoriety 
as the literally thousands of multi- 
colored Christmas lights are turned 
on to transform the old French 
town into a 20th century fairy- 
land. 

An estimated 60,000 persons 
will visit Natchitoches with its iron 
lacework and brick covered Front 
St. during the holiday period. In 
the morning, visitors will be re- 
ceived at the old Lemee House on 
Jefferson St., one of the city's 
oldest structures, where coffee 
will be served from 10 a.m. to 12 
noon. 

Parade Scheduled 

A parade is scheduled for 2 p.m. 
with 35 or more units expected to 
participate in the affair. Contin- 
uous entertainment will also be 
provided from the Fleur De Lis 
stage located on the river bank. 

AT 6 p.m., a historical narration 
on Natchitoches will be given by 
Weldon Walker, purchasing agent 
of NSC, and Norm Fletcher, KNOC 
news director, as a prelude to the 
annual fireworks display and turn- 
ing on of the Christmas lights 
which is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. 

Providing the entertainment 
during the daylight hours will be 
the Caddo Ski Bees, 30 members 
strong, who will preform with and 
without skis, some will even ski 
barefooted. 

This year's program will salute 
Max Burgdorf, who joined with 
A. F. Ortmeyer in initiating the 
first lighting in the early 1920's. 
Now more than 140,000 of these 
brilliantly colored lights will shine 
on the mirror smooth surface of 
Cane River until the first week of 
January. 



Knights Preparing 
For Drill Meeting 

"The early bird catches the 
worm" is the motto of the North- 
western State College Black Kni- 
ghts this semester. 

Already working on a routine 
for the Fifth Annual Southern In- 
vitational Drill Meet at Louisiana 
State University which is four 
months away, the Knights intend 
to do even better than they did 
last year. 

Leonard Miller, Black Knight 
Commander, said "This year's 
Black Knight group is as good as 
any group we've ever had. I think 
we can go to LSU and do even bet- 
ter than last year when we won one 
first place and four third places. 
Five first places is our goal this 
year." 




THE ROTC CADET who started 
to put up the flag Tuesday morn- 
ing near Caldwell Hall got a sur- 
prise. Sometime Monday night, 
someone hoisted a pair of gal's 
unmentionables (color white) to 
the top of the flagpole. College 
authorities (and students) consid- 
er such a garment an unsuitable 
symbol of academic pursuit en- 
gaged in at Northwestern, no 
doubt, (photo by Henry Joyner) 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 



NSC Students Asked Views On Harvard Regulation 



by Marie Bacque 
Sauce Staff Writer 

In recent years, clergymen, so- 
ciologists, as well as most people 
interested in the morals of society 
have been examining the moral 
attitude of its young people. They 
deplore the "looseness" of morals 
among college students. 

In 1952 Harvard promulgated a 
regulation allowing men students 
to entertain women visitors in their 
rooms during certain hours. This 
rule permits women free access to 
the men's dormitories between the 
hours of "4 and 7 p.m. weekdays 
with longer hours on week-ends." 
All had been going well until a 
scandal threatened to shatter the 
traditions of the staid old, ivy- 
covered institution. 

Priviledge Abused 

It has come to light that this 
priviledge was abused by students 
to the extent that wild parties are 
sometimes held in the dormitories 
during these hours. 

Apparently the priviledge was 



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abused only by a minority but is 
respected by the majority, who 
would seem to be mature enough 
to conduct themselves in keeping 
with the responsibility which the 
trust imposes. 

This matter has caused a contro- 
versy in colleges and universities 
across the country. It has aroused 
two diametrically opposed attitudes 
among the students. For this rea- 
son the "Current Sauce" decided to 
interview a number of students on 
the Northwestern campus to ascer- 
tain what the prevailing attitude 
is on this controversial topic. The 
interviews went about like this: 

Reservations 

Surprisingly enough it was the 
boys we querried who had reser- 
vations concerning a rule of this 
nature here. 

Among the co-eds there seems 
to be a conflict of opinions. Some 
girls appear to feel there is no 
danger of things happening as long 
as the girl is mature and has the 
proper self-respect. 

There is another feminine view- 
point. One girl summed it up thus- 
ly: "The rule is disgusting and 
fosters immorality." 

One far-sighted male said, "the 
situation is too dangerous." Ano- 
ther thought the rule was unneces- 
sary for "there are always cars." 
(The interviewer didn't question 
him further). 

More and Better 

An anomymous faculty member 
said, "I'm in favor of more and 
better ones," (wild parties that is). 

One pretty blond co-ed was in- 
censed at the idea of girls visiting 
boys' rooms because she feels "that 
if a boy wants to see a girl he can 
go to her dormitory. It isn't neces- 



sary for her to visit his." 

Another male thought it was all 
right "as long as it goes no further 
than just visiting." (About this 
time the interviewer was beginning 
to wonder what had become of the 
hardy (?) breed of red-blooded 
American males. However the 
question was soon answered in the 
form of a local athlete. When ques- 
tioned about the females visiting 
mens dormitories he was in com- 
plete agreement with the idea. As 
he put it, "I like it (the idea) be- 
cause it is good for public relations. 
I think they should have it here." 

The opinion of one young man 
summed up the whole controversy. 
"Why not?" was his first reaction. 
After thinking for a minute he 
said: "It would be like a football 
game without penalities for off- 
sides, backfield in motion, or illegal 
use of hands. I'm all for it." 



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Prices Slashed 

FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 4536 AND VISIT 
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Irma Courtney Jean Boucher 

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Entomology Course 
Introduced At NSC 

For the first time at Northwest- 
ern State College, a special course 
in entomology is being offered for 
agriculture majors. This course is 
zoology 300. It pertains to the 
thousands of insects which affect 
agriculture. 

It is an applied course as well 
as a technical course. A study of 
the identification, morphology, phy- 
siology, environment, and proper 
control measures of the insects 
which are of economic concern in 
this area is undertaken. 

The scientific technology is stu- 
died during the first nine weeks 
and these principles are applied 
during the second nine week per- 
iod. This course is being taught by 
Earle A. Cross, assistant professor 
of biology. 

Dr. Ralph Fell, head of the De- 
partment of Agriculture, stated, 
"We feel that this course is better 
adapted to the needs of agriculture 
students in that it stresses the eco- 
nomic aspects of insects and their 
control." 




ADVERTISING A RECENT HOOTENANNY was this 
friendly creature who was stationed in front of the Stu- 
dent Center. Here, an unidentified coed feeds the animal 
a Social Studies 101 exam paper, (photo by Lamar Bates) 



Merce Cunningham Program Reviewed 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A M. 
All are welcome 




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by Mrs. Jane Plum 
Special to the Sauce 

The second concert in the artist 
series brought to Natchitoches the 
most imaginative program of dance 
and music that some of us have 
ever seen or heard. The perform- 
ance was especially inspiring to 
dance and music students who are 
still discussing and comparing their 
impressions of it. 

"Dancing," says Merce Cunning- 
ham, "can and does evoke all sorts 
of individual responses in the 
single spectator." This, then, is the 
response of a single spectator. 

The program began with COLL- 
AGE III, a solo by Mr. Cunning- 
ham. It was an introspective piece 
in which the choreographer walked, 
leaped, focused his gaze into the 
distance, rolled in contractions on 
the floor, and even borrowed the 
jete en tournant of ballet, all dy- 
namic and unique dance move- 
ment. 

Second Dance 

The second dance, SEPTET, was 
performed by the choreographer 
with the three women and two 
other men who make up his dance 
company. This seemed to be a sa- 
tire on the kind of ballet in which 
the gentlement and ladies constant- 
ly change partners, dash on and 
off stage without purpose, or gaze 
at imaginary sights somewhere in 
the wings. At one point Merce 
Cunningham lured a lady away 
from her partner. We expected him 
to promenade her, ballet style. In- 
stead they just shook hands and 
she returned to her partner. Ano- 
ther amusing bit was Mr. Cunning- 
ham's covering his face with his 
hands, then uncovering it to show 
an exaggerated expression often 
worn by ballet dancers. 

NIGHT WANDERING was danced 
liyrically and beautifully by Merce 
Cunningham and Carolyn Brown. 



Although Mr. Cunningham believes 
sicthat music and dance exist inde- 
pendently of each other, "jointly 
experienced in the length of time 
they take up and divide," the music 
and dance here seemed closely cor- 
related. 

Final Work 

The final work was called 
STORY. The point of departure for 
this "story," as Mr. Cunningham 
explained to some students, was 
an audition for a play. The dancers' 
characterizations were determined 
by the bits of costumes they wore 
over their leotards and tights. 
Their movements varied with the 
props they handled (a clothes dry- 
er containing beach balls) or with 
the space at their disposal (the 
magnificent depth of our double 
stage lighted from two sides). 
Each dancer seemed to play his 
role until he had exhausted its pos- 
sibilities and had to be carried off 
stage. Later he would return in a 
different piece of costume and try 
out a different role. There was 
humour as well as beauty in this 
fascinating work. The loveliest 
movement was given to Carolyn 
Brown and Viola Farber when, in 
yellow leotards and tights, they did 
slow falls and intricate adagio 
movements on the floor. 

David Tudor, who performed in 
all numbers except the first, is an 
extraordinary pianist who special- 
izes in the performance of the most 
advanced contemporary music. 
John Cage, who is muscial director 
for the company, is one of the most 
prominent "avant garde" compos- 
ers in America and has had a con- 
siderable influence on younger 
composers both here and in Eu- 
rope. 

Robert Rauschenberg, a native of 
Lafayette, designed the costumes 
and directed the very effective 
lighting. 



Special Prices On All Portraits 
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PHOTOGRAPHY 

By Uhrbach 

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Located In 
Broadmoor Shopping Center 

Phone 5556 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Did We Pay Proper Respect? 

This week the "Sauce" received the following letter which 
aptly states our editorial opinion on the subject at hand. It bore 
the signatures of Diane Cary Baker and Beverly Voigt. It fol- 
lows in full. 

"Mr. Editor: 

"The most tragic death of our late President, with whom 
a probable Southern majority disagreed on major issues, was 
no less shattering because of such disagreements. He was a 
great leader of the world's greatest country and few deny a 
deep feeling of respect for him, the leader and the politician. 

"When we, however, sometimes stop usual activities for 
winning a single ball game, yet continue classes almost as 
normal after our President is assasinated, we do not appear to 
be mature, nor in the least patriotic American citizens. 

"College students are more capable of being motivated by 
such events as the death of their President than they are ob- 
viously given credit for. When numerous Northwestern stu- 
dents suggested to the administration that we discontinue 
classes for a single day to mourn the President's death and 
show in our own meager way our respect for Mr. Kennedy, we 
were denied ample opportunity of showing patriotic sorrow. 
We asked a day of mourning, but our request was not granted. 
President Lyndon Johnson asked a day of mournful tribute, 
but his request was not granted. 

"It is true that the world did not stop its eternal spin be- 
cause Mr. Kennedy expired. It is also true, however, that most 
United States citizens felt pain in continuing as usual. Not only 
would it have been a fitting small tribute for NSC students to 
close their textbooks for the entire day, but it would have 
shown us to be sincerely respectful of the highest office we 
offer a U.S. citizen. 

"Anyway, most students found it impossible to think of 
school matters at the time of the President's death and burial, 
so shocking was the tragedy. As Johnson, the English writer 
has stated, 'While grief is fresh, every attempt to divert only 
irritates.' 

"We find it hard to understand why our feelings were 
stifled by the administration. The administration apparently 
not only considered us immature, but obviously belittled the 
death of the President of the United States of America. 

"This failure to permit us paying due respect to a great 
man will always be a blight on our memories of NSC. 

" 'Youth is certainly not devoid of intelligence; it 

sees through shams with sharp and terrible eyes.' 

— H. L. Mencken" 



Don't Fail To Vote 



Voters across Louisiana will go to the polls Saturday to 
vote for public servants to hold office for the next four years. 
These include all state offices, parish offices and some ward 
offices. 

It is your solomn, serious and sober duty as a citizen to 
cast your ballot. This paper urges you to vote and to urge your 
friends and relatives to do likewise. 

So, if you don't vote and have a gripe about how the gov- 
ernment is operated during the next four years, you ought to 
keep your mouth shut. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




'Yhanks fok helping us oh th' ttsst. Louisg— with you in. 

WE OPPOSITE CORNER HE DIDN'T LOOK ONCE IN OUR DIRECTION. 4 



Page 3 



LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 

How Did You React? 

Editor: 

What is this generation coming 
to? Friday, Nov. 22, Pres. John 
Kennedy was assassinated. He was 
a human being; he was president 
of the U. S. He was unwillingly, 
without consideration, deprived of 
his life. 

This same Friday I witnessed 
some of the most un-American 
activites possible. The dance in 
the women's gym was held as sche- 
duled. Was this an act of mourn- 
ing? Students were drinking as if 
in celebration. Was this an act of 
mourning? The theaters were 
packed. Again I ask, was this an 
act of mourning?Did the people 
taking part in these activites 
realize what had happened? 

As a Southerner I disagreed with 
some of the policies of the late 
president. This disagreement cre- 
ated no ill feelings for the man, 
nor did it create any disrespect 
for the office which he held. 

I have pity on the people who 
took part in those AMORAL ac- 
tivites. What will they tell their 
children 20 years from now when 
they are asked what they did on 
that tragic date? 

Stop and think. How did you re- 
act the day of our president's as- 
sassination? 

Larry Bucknum 



What Was Your Reaction? 

Dear Editor: 

Time: 12:35 p.m., Friday, Nov. 
22, 1963 

Scene: A dormitory room 

Cast: This writer and opponent, 
deeply engrossed in a game of 
Chess. One student reading a pa- 
per. Two students observing game. 

Action: 

1st Student: Ya'll notice how 
clear this picture of Kennedy is 
in the "Shreveport Times?" 

2nd Student: That a picture of 
him in Dallas? 

1st Student: Yeah. 

Opponent: Check! 

3rd Student: (Runs into room 
from hall) Hey! Ya'll hear the 
news, Kennedy's been shot. 

Writer: You're kidding? 

1st Student: (Laughing) Is he 
dead? 

3rd Student: No. He was shot in 

the head in Dallas. 

2nd Studejnt: (Laughing) That'll 

teach that sorry to stay 

out of the South. 

Writer: What happened? 

3rd Student: He's in a hospital 
right now. 

2nd Student: Hell! I hope that sor- 
ry dies. It'll be good for 

him. (General Laughter) 

Students, I witnessed this re- 
action. What was yours? Were you 
one of the ones in the field house 
or anywhere else that experienced 
this type of reaction? Or did you 
stop and think about the serious- 
ness of this henious crime. 

Most of us have had the free- 
doms of America handed to us 
without having to earn them. We 
have taken them for granted. We 
did not have to fight in World 
Wars I and H. We barely remem- 
ber the Korean Conflict. 

We sit back in our soft chairs 
and look at the rest of the world 
with critical eyes. We see the as- 
sassination of Viet Nam's Pres- 
ident Diem and say it was right, 
as they wanted to achieve "De- 
mocracy." The end justifies the 
means. 

We say to ourselves, "Look at 
those fools. This doesn't happen in 
America. They don't have the pro- 
tective mantle of Democracy in 
their countries." 

Then it happens. The Chief Ex- 
ecutive of the U.S. is shot down in 
cold-blooded murder in a large 
metropolitan city in the South. 

Our forefathers fought and died 
for a country where "All men are 
created equal." For a nation where 
freedom lives. Freedom for an in- 
dividual to do as he wishes, "as 




by Robert Gentry 



Hats doffed this week to Dudley 
G. Fulton, chairman of a commit- 
tee which has been studying orga- 
nizations on campus. 

His committee is to issue char- 
ters, thus officially recognizing 
groups on campus. So far 47 orga- 
nizations have filed applications 
with the committee. 



"The Spotlight," Shreveport and 
Bossier City's official visitor's guide 
to these cities. A picture of Miss 
Hansford was also featured in the 
October bulletin of the State For- 
estry Commision. 



In case you didn't know, the 
stamp machine in the Student 
Center is still "Out of Order." 



NSC's tribute to the late Pres. 
Kennedy was fitting and proper. 
Probably no president since Lin- 
coln and Grant was as disliked in 
the South. 

But, whether you agreed or dis- 
agreed with him, you'll have to ad- 
mit that he was a man of courage, 
determination and fortitude — qual- 
ities we seldom see now adays. 



Rick Woodson, "Sauce" sports 
writer, is now a proud papa. He 
says his young son is strong and 
husky like a fullback. Doctors 
say the father will survive. 



A picture of Louisiana's State 
Forestry Queen, NSC's own Linda 
Hansford, was featured on the 
cover of the November issue of 



long as it does not encroach upon 
anothers rights." 

President Kennedy, was a man 
whose life was dedicated to mak- 
ing this nation greater and safer 
for its citizens. This great states- 
man was assasinated by one of 
thoe very citizens who enjoyed' 
these freedoms, yet did not be- 
lieve in what America stands for, 
and some of our students LAUGH 
at his death. 

Think, Americans. Think long 
and hard. Then remember what 
was your reaction. 

Charles L. McNeely 



Fitting Tribute 

Dear Editor, 

The program presented by Dr. 
Joseph Carlucci on KNOC Sunday, 
Nov. 24, in memory of our late 
president was a truly honorable 
and fitting tribute. 

Peter D. Seymour 



Nature Pays Respect 

Nov. 25, 1963 

Mr. Gentry, 

This morning, through a spec- 
tacular sunrise, the last of the 
great dignitaries, Mother Nature, 
paid her last respects to John F. 
Kennedy on the day of his funeral. 
Those of you who saw it, perhaps 
failed to attach the symbolism 
that I did to this sunrise. To me it 
represented the feelings of the en- 
tire free world. 

The black sky of the early morn- 
ing seemed to erupt into sentimen- 
tal splendor. First, over the hori- 
zon a dim pink haze, then larger 
and larger it grew turning deep 
red in color as it spread across the 
sky, until at length it presented, 
to the observer, the picture of 
splattered blood, the uselessly 
splattered blood of the President. 

In it's magnitude, the sunrise 
comfortingly informed the observ- 
ers that he was not alone in his 
grief, but only a tiny speck on an 
ocean of sorrow. 

My only prayer is that he did 
not die in vain, that if though dis- 
liked in the South as he was, all 
people will strive to keep alive 
his great memory. 

If I knew that if I could be grant- 
ed one wish, and that wish would 
come true, it would be to come 
back from the grave 100 years 
from now and find John F. Ken- 
nedy in his rightful place-not by 
the side of Abe Lincoln, but in 
front of him-for this man will be- 
come the greatest president who 
ever lived. 

Nick Pollacia, Jr. 



Speaking of campus beauties, the 
"Sauce's" own assistant society ed- 
itor, Marsha Stevens, is an entry in 
the national Maid of Cotton con- 
test. 



"We strive to please" that's 

our motto over here at the "Sauce." 

Beginning with this issue, we are 
printing 500 additional copies of 
the paper, bringing our circulation 
up to 3,000. 

Papers are put at our five circu- 
lation spots at 4 p. m. every Fri- 
day.Our circulation points are the 
two dining halls, Student Union, 
Caldwell Hall and Baker's Book 
Store. Faculty members get their 
papers through Office Services. 

If for some reason you aren't 
getting a paper, please give us a 
call. 




Just before the holiday, the first 
meeting of a current events dis- 
cussion group was held. Unfort- 
unately, this attempt to establish 
an intellectual atmosphere at this 
college never got off the ground. 
No one showed up to discuss the 
current events. 

There certainly was no lack of 
subjects — only a lack of interest. 
Such is Northwestern. 

The hunting season is in swing 
now, and one can't walk through the 
dorms without hearing the tales 
that abound there. 

One game warden caught a fel- 
low up near Heflin who shot and 
began skinning a spiked buck that 
had a little beard on its chin. 

I've heard of people without 
tags who skinned deer before the 
game warden got there, and claim- 
ed it was a goat, but these folks 
who skin goats and claim they're 
deer must want a trophy pretty 
badly. 

Tomorrow the town is celebrat- 
ing the 37th annual Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival. If you were 
planning to go home don't . . It is 
worth staying for. 

I think I am going to wander 
over to the field house for coffee. 
(A drink made by infusion or 
decoration from the roasted and 
ground or pounded seeds of Coffee 
arabica). 



c r I @urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Sue Burgdorf Miss Current Sauce 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John (Pat) McMeel, Wayne Malone, Max 
Duggan, Sharon Hillman, Linda Douglas, 
Elease Patton, Bill Ellis, Linda Weber, 
Linda Broughton and Marsha Stevens. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the coUege. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrcng, regardless. 

This paper is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 




Football season has come to a 
close, and it might be a good thing. 
The Demons did end out on a win- 
ning note though. It was a good 
way to end the season, as South- 
eastern had a slim chance to end 
up in a tie for the GSC crown. 
Northwestern's win ended this 
chance, showing that the Demons 
did have the material. So as the old 



saying goes, wait until next year. 




The place to 
get good food 
and service 
is at 

Le Rendezvous 

113 Second St. 



The final GSC standings ended 
with McNeese the lone winner with 
a perfect record of 5-0. There was 
a two way tie for second place bet- 
ween Tech and Southeastern, both 
supporting a 3-2 record. In fourth 
place was our not so mighty De- 
mons who boasted a 2-3 record. 
Bringing up the rear were South- 
western and Northeastern with 1-4 
records. 



Leading rusher for the Demons 
was Jerry Burton who picked up 
407 yards in 90 carries for a 4.5 
yard average. This was not the best 
average on the team however as 
Glen Talbert ran the ball 36 times 
for 332 yards and a 9.2 yard aver- 
age. 



Leading passer for the Demons, 
was quarterback Don Beasley who 
completed 42 passes out of 111 for, 
a percentage of .378. Tied for his 
leading receiver was Johnny Ray 
Norman and Roy Gentry with 16 
catches each. 

Al Dodd led the Demons in pass 
intercepetions with nine. 

Leading scorer for Northwestern 
was Glen Talbert with nine TDs 
for 54 points. He was followed by 
Claude Patrick who had 30. 
NSC picked up a total of 1,795 
yards rushing while allowing 1,559. 
They were able to get 964 yards 
via the air ways while allowing 
1,105. 



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Sugar Do-Nuts 

Sugar White 
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(THROUGH ZESTO) 

Finger Lick'n Good — Light As 
The Hole In The Middle 

ACROSS FROM ZESTO 

REAL SOUTHERN MAIDS 




ft J o 






NORTHWESTERN STATE COLLEGE'S GYM TEAM AND DEMONETTES will put on a 
show in the Fine Arts Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Members of the team are, 
left to right, seated, Joel Wallace, Steve Lissard, Billie Scott, Mike Lippencott, Wade Mil- 
ler and Cliff Lambert. Standing are Carl Buchanan, Ben Pratt, James Ray, Larry Mit- 
chell, Ken Eversull, Tommy Boone, Bill Turner, O'Neal Collier, Don Willis, Mickey Cline, 
L W. Woodard, Gerald George, Larry Stark and William Pearson. Coach for the team 
is John Marcinko (not shown) and director of the Demonettes is Peggy Martin. 



Three Drafted For 
Professional Play 

Northwestern State College has 
three players represented in the 
drafts of the National Fo'otball 
League and the American Football 
League. They are halfback Jerry 
Burton, center Sammy Joe Odom 
and end Johnny Ray Norman. 

Both Odom and; Burton were 
selected by the Houston Oilers of 
the AFL. In the NFL, Odom was 
the seventh round draft choice of 
the Cleveland Browns and Bur- 
ton the ninth round choice by the 
Los Angeles Rams, and Norman 
thethe twelfth round choice of the 
Dallas Cowboys. 




NORTHWESTERN State College's 
Al Dodd, was this year's team 
leader in pass interceptions with 
nine. This was good enough to 
rank him as one of the leaders in 
the Gulf States Conference. 



COSMETICS 

By Max Factor, Tussy, Lanvin, Coty and many others 

CANDY 

By Elmers and Kings 

BILLFOLDS and PURSES 

By Enger-Kress 

MENS GIFT SETS 

By Max Factor, Old Spice, Kingsmen and many others 

These are but a few of the Christmas gift choices 
available. SHOP YOUR DRUGSTORE FIRST FOR 
CHRISTMAS. 



McCLUNG DRUG COMPANY 



Front & Church Sts. 



phone 2461 



BILL'S IS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR 

• Shoes • Clothing 
# Houseware # Novelities 
• Gifts # Toys 

Shop Bill's Dollar Store 

"Where Your $ Buys More" 

BILL'S DOLLAR STORE 



768 Front St. 



Phone 9475 



Debut Of Demons 
Spoiled By Savages 

by Rick Woodson 
Sauce Sports Writer 

Southeastern Oklahoma's Savages 
spoiled the 1963-64 debut of North- 
western State's basketball squad 
by stopping the Demons 89-79 Mon- 
day, Nov. 25, and 92-79 the next 
night. 

In the first game, the lead 
changed hands eight times, and 
the score was tied on six occasions. 

SCC lead by 41-37 at the half, 
and the Demons closed the gap to 
42-40 to open the second half. 
The Savages moved out in front by 
eight points with 12:36 remaining 
in the game, and NSC was never 
able to overtake them. The De- 
mons did come from 16 back with 
slightly under 10 minutes to go to 
make it 70-63, and came within six, 
81-75, with 1:48 remaining. The 
rally fell short , however, and the 
boys from the Sooner state handed 
the Demons their first defeat. 

Clark Hits For 23 

Freshman David Clark hit for 
23 points in his college debut, and 
and Tommy Mathis, all Gulf States 
Conference last year, canned 17. 
Wayne Cobb and Mike Martin 
tossed in 28 and 26 points respec- 
tively, and Tommy Hedrick added 
15 to pace the Oklahomans. 

"in Tuesday night's clash, Mathis 
popped the nets for 28 points, 
Billy Ray 12, and Clark 10, but the 
Demons again fell by a 92-79 score. 

The Savages, led by Elvin Swee- 
ten, hit a torrid 63 percent from 
the field, while the Demons man- 
aged 37 percent. Martin contri- 
buted 23 markers to the hot-shoot- 
ing Savages' cause. 



Demons Upset Lions 
For Season's Final 

Northwestern Stated Demons 
vaulted from the Gulf States Con- 
ference cellar, and finished the 
1963 football season on a happy 
note by upsetting Southeastern 
Louisiana's LLons b y 13-7. The 
game was played Nov. 23. 

The Demons used a steady 
ground game, and a'/i adequate 
defence in rolling to their fourth 
win in 10 outings and second con- 
quest in five league contest. The 
victory put NSC in .fourth place 
in the conference. 

Grover Colvin pounced on an 
SLC fumble on the Lion's one and 
Ed Horton cracked in from there. 
The conversion attempt was wide, 
to give the Demons a 6-0 first quar- 
ter advantage. 

In the second canto, the Demons 
marched 55 yards in just six plays, 
with Glenn Talbert getting the final 
25 on a fine run. Wayne Walker's 
kick was good, and it was NSC by 
13-0 at the half. 

The Lions got their lone tally in 
the third period when Dick Coth- 
ern passed to Sherry Brannan for 
the TD and the conversion was 
made good. The score stood at 13-7, 
and that's how it ended. 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 




NORTHWESTERN STATE COLLEGE'S diving team mem- 
bers are pictured above, left to right, Mike Lowe, Billy 
Thompson, Percy Morrow, Jay Borman, and Dennis 
Schlegel. The Diving Club is a division of the Neptune 
Club, (photo by Sonny Carter) 




OFFICERS OF THE Northwestern State College Ameri- 
canism Club, left to right, include Alan Kirkpatrick, vice- 
president; Gerald Anderson, reporter; Marion Wildeboer, 
president; Donald Zachary, secretary; Ned Robichaux, 
treasurer; and Dr. Robert V. Andelson, assistant professor 
of social science, club sponsor. (Current Sauce Photo) 



Demons Drop Game 
To SFA Monday 

Stephen F. Austin made it three 
victories in a row as they dropped 
the Demons of Northwestern State 
College Monday night by a score 
of 84-71. The loss was the third of 
the season for the Demons. 

Northwestern lost the lead early 
in the game and never regained it 
as the Lumberjacks put on a fine 
display of accuracy in their field 
goals. It was enough to put them 
ahead at halftime 47-34. 

SFA out rebounded the Demons 
67-58 with Jerry McLaurin pulling 
in 11 to lead the Demons. Virgil 
Bray was high point man for North- 
western as he hit for 16 points. He 
was followed by Tommy Mathis 
who had 12. 

The Demons play host to Nicholls 
State College here on Saturday 
night with tip off time slated at 
8 p.m. McNeese will then travel 
here Thursday, Dec. 12, with a 
game slated for 7:30 p.m. 



TIME 




NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS of Nu Sigma Chi," honorary 
sorority for freshmen women are, left to right, Carol 
Stone, president; Georgia Johnson, vice-president; Bettye 
Lilly, secretary; and Mary McGee, treasurer. 

(photo by Lamar Bates) 




What is time? 
Time is a parent praying, 
A child playing. 
It is a man dying, 
woman crying, 
bell ringing, 
bird singing; 
duck swimming; 
A sky dimming. 
Time is Christmas dawning, 
An Easter morning. 
A June marriage; 
A horse-drawn carriage; 
A dog running; 
A turtle sunning; 
A leaf falling; 
A mother calling; 
Wind blowing; 
j Water flowing . . . 
Time is everything . . . but what is 
time? 

Time is the only thing that time 
doesn't change. 

Mountains crumble, oceans rumble; 

Rivers mumble, nations tumble. 

All things are changed by time 

. . . but, what is time? 

Time is patient. Time is constant. 
Time is ever present. 

Time is forever. Time is eternal 

. . . but what is time? 

Time is immortal. Time is indes- 
tructable. Time is impregnable. 

Time is ivincible. Time is indomi- 
table. Time is unyielding. 

Time is unfailable. Time is infinite. 
Time has no boundries. 

Time is immeasurable. Time is age- 
less . . . but what is time? 

Time is intangible; yet time iff 
more real than any tangible 
thing in existence. No one can 
hide from time. Time effects 
everyone. No one must work. No 
one must eat or sleep or walk 
or talk. No one must live, but 
everyone must grow old. Time 
can't be eluded . . . but, what is 
time? 

Time conquers all. Time knows 
all. Time creates all. Time de- 
stroies all. Time can't be stopped. 
Time rolls on . . and on . . and 
on ... . Time is everything . . . 
but, what is time? 

— John Greer 



VIRGIL LEE PITTMAN, Northwestern State College sen- 
ior, has been sworn into the Navy's Flight Training Pro- 
gram by Lt. Comdr. H. C. Hiatt, Sr. of the New Orleans 
Naval Air station. Pittman will begin 18 months of flight 
training Feb. 5, after his graduation. 



DANCE SET SATURDAY 

A dance will be held Saturday 
in the Student Center from 9:30 
p.m. until midnight, Student Body 
President Sonny Hargrove an- 
nounced Thursday. 

Music will be furnished by the 
Constellations of Monroe. Admis- 
sion will be 50c stag or couple, 
at the door. 



Pi Omega Pi Meets 

Pi Omega Pi, honorary business 
fraternity, held a meeting on Thurs- 
day, in the Business Administration 
Building. At this meeting the 26 
new pledges were initiated into the 
fraternity and a short business 
meeting was held in order to make 
plans for the forthcoming banquet 
and to discuss when pictures for the 
year book should be taken. 



AWS Council Sees Skit 

At Monday Night Meeting 

At the monthly council meeting 
of the Associated Women Students 
Monday night, Irby McCann, AWS 
vice-president, introduced a Christ- 
mas skit presented! by officers 
and members of the group, par- 
ticipating in the skit were Bar- 
bara Martin, Irby McCann, Linda 
Slay, Kate Thibodeaux, Bettye Lil- 
ly, Yevonne Belgard, Diane Mar- 
y, Yevonne Belgard, Diane Mar- 
shall and Patsy Wright. 



We Specialize In 
Hair Shaping And 
Permanent Waving 

CHARM 
BEAUTY SHOP 

Located One-Half Block 
From NSC Campus 

Phone 3948 114 Lee St. 



Baker's Town and Campus Bookstore 

1 1 3 Second Street 

Hallmark Christmas Cards Are In. 

ALSO 

NSC Windbreakers and Sweatshirts 
Buy Your Christmas Gifts At Bakers 

SUGGESTED GIFT BOOKS: 

Leaves of Gold 
The Prophet 

O'Ye Jigs & Juleps 

Happiness is a Warm Puppy 

Security is a Thumb & a Blanket 
Dr. Suess's Books 

Bibles & Prayer Books 
Albums & Scrap Books 

All Gift Books Are Imprinted Free 

NOTE: New hours — 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. 



MAKE 

YOUR 

FAMILY 

AT HOME 

Away From Home. 




SHAMROCK MOTEL 



Highway 1 South 



Phone 5566 




The Gift she'll " 
v never forgef 




Here, truly, is the finest 
of all fine gifts. For Keep* 
sake is perfection . . . for- 
ever. This perfect quality 
is guaranteed in writing. 
Remember you can pay 
more but you can't buy a 
finer diamond ring than 
a Keepsake. 

THE FINEST QUALITY 



Ring enlarged to 
show details. Prices 
include Federal Tax. 



/*• Guoronteedby <A 
Good Housekeeping j 



YOUR SHREVEPORT KEEPSAKE JEWELER 
Catalog Sent On Request 

GIVENS JEWELERS INC. 

321 TEXAS ST. 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 



Peace Corps Test Set 

Northwestern State College stu- 
dents may take a Peace Corps test 
tommorrow in the Swing Room of 
the Natchitoches Post Office. 




OR ANYONE ELSE 
THEY WILL TELL YOU 

COMMUNITY 
CLEANERS 

ARE THE BEST 



Phone 2229 
115 Second St. 




(This is the first in a series of 
pictures featuring beauties on the 
Northwestern State College Camp- 
us.) 

MISS ALANNAH PETTY, senior 
physical education major from 
Mansfield, is Pi Kappa Phi Sweet- 
heart. Pretty Miss Petty is a mem- 
ber of Delta Zeta, Physical Educa- 
tion Majors and Alpha Beta Alpha 
library science fraternity. 



The Best Short Orders 
and 

Cream Ice Box Pies 
In Town 

Open 6 a.m. til 11 p.m. 
Call In Orders Welcomed 

KOLLEGE KORNER RESTAURANT 

Phone 9492 700 College Ave. 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 
-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-.ll:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 

Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



Alumni Association 
Formed In Houston 

Charlie Hennigan and Charlie 
Tolar, football stars for the Hous- 
ton Oilers, headed a drive to form 
a Northwestern State College Alum 
ni Association in Houston Tex. 

The drive got underway Thurs- 
day with a dinner given at the 
Gulf Gate Shopping Center audi- 
torium, at which President John 
S. Keyser gave the chief address. 

Joe Webb, secretary-treasurer of 
the association, and Thomas Hen 
nigan, head of audio-visual educa 
tion, accompanied President Kyser 
to the Texas city. 

Other featured speakers were 
Billy Cannon, George Blanda, Dave 
Smith and Hogan Wharton of the 
Houston Oilers. A Houston Oiler 
high-light film was shown and au- 
tographed pictures were available. 



Townsend Speaks 
To Demeter Group 

Dr. David Townsend, Dean of the 
School of Applied Arts and Sci- 
ences at Northwestern State Col- 
lege, addressed the Demeter Agri- 
culture Fraternity Monday night. 
His topic was "Agriculture and the 
Economy." 

During his speech, Townsend 
pointed out that, "Our foundation 
for power, wealth and civilization 
comes from agriculture. When one 
farmer can feed his family and 
another family, then the other por- 
tion of the population can concen- 
trate on industry, machines, com- 
puters and the luxuries which we 
now enjoy." 

Speaking on agricultural issues, 
Townsend said, "Price support by 
the government has been labeled 
as 'similar to a charity drive,' with 
most of the money going into the 
pockets of the promoters." 





MONTY BODENHAMER and Jerry Wayne Oxley of Sig- 
ma Tau Gamma fraternity are shown supplying entertain- 
ment in "hootenanny style" during the recent Sigma Kap- 
pa house party given for Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. 

(photo by Lamar Bates) 



KAY VAN SICKLE, a freshman 
music major at Northwestern 
State College, has been selected 
as the first recipient of the Mrs. 
H. D. Dear Piano Scholarship 
which carries a $150 grant for 
students in the music department. 



SANDEFUR JEWELERS 

Beautiful selection of charms and charm bracelets 
Identification bracelets, Billfolds, Watches, Rings 

Jewelry for any occasion 

SANDEFUR JEWELERS 

117 St. Denis 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 



Northwestern Symphony Orchestra 
To Present Fall Concert Thursday 



The Northwestern Symphony Or- 
chestra, under the direction of Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci, will present its 
annual fall concert in the North- 
western State College Fine Arts 
Auditorium Thursday at 8 p.m. 
Featured will be two piano soloists 
and the Bolton High School Con- 
cert Choir from Alexandria. 

The program will open with the 
orchestra playing Rossini's over- 
ture to "The Barber of Seville," 
followed by the first movement of 
Schubert's "Unfinished" symphony 
and the Largo from Handel's opera 
"Xerxes." 

Eleanor Brown, assistant profes- 
sor of piano at NSC, will perform 
the first movement from the Schu- 
mann Piano Concerto in A minor. 
Miss Brown is an accomplished so- 
loist and accompanist and has 
made numerous appearances in 
both capacities throughout the 
state. 



Chorale Appears 
In Shreveport 

The Northwestern State College 
Chorale under the direction of Gor- 
don Flood made i t s first appear- 
ance of the year with the Shreve- 
port Symphony Orchestra Tues- 
day and Wernesday. 

The NSC Chorale concentrates 
o n traditional and contemporary 
choral works during the fall se- 
mester and presents an annual 
Christmas program. 

Members o f the Chorale this 
year are Ronald Alexander, Ron- 
ald Kent Allen, Cheryl Bayliss, 
Sandra Bethany, Sherry Boucher, 
Judy Brock, Carolyn Broussard, 
Betty Bush and Martha Choate. 

Betty Clegg, Rachel Craton, 
Stanley Davis, Betty Dean, Paul 
Dean, Feltofri DiaksOn, Franklyn 
Fairchild, Harold Flurry, Sonya 
Fox and James Gentry. 

Patricia Graves, Barbara Hagin, 
Lynn Huey, Jr., Mary Hutton, Ka- 
thryn Janes, Jane Jeffress, Dianne 
Laurence, Alice LeBlanc and Thel- 
lie Levee. 

Eric Lord, Rosemary Marshall, 
Donna Massey, Susan McFarland, 
Harry Meachum, Leona Metcalfe, 
Mike Miller, Bettie Moore, Sharon 
Napp and Milton Nix. 

Randy Nix, John Otwell, Pam 
Pepperman, Brenda Pickett, Ed- 
wena Roach, Donna Rodgers, 
Johnnie Ross, Martha Scott and 
Sandra Shahan. 

Martha Stovall, Lindra Stroud, 
Judye Thomas, Linda Thompson, 
Barney Tiller, Diana Vasquez, Ja- 
lon Wall, Jinnalee Williams and 
Julie Works. 



Duncan Bridewell, a junior at 
Pineville High School and a pupil 
of Mrs. H. D. Dear of Alexandria, 
will play the third movement from 
the Mendelssohn Piano Concerto 
No. 1 in G minor. 

The final portion of the program 
will be devoted to a performance 
of the "Gloria" for soloists, chorus, 
organ and orchestra by the Italian 
baroque composer, Antonio Vival- 
di. Featured will be the Bolton 
High School Concert Choir, which 
has been especially prepared for 
this concert by its regular director, 
Mac LeDoux. 

The following NSC music majors 
will have solo parts. Thellie Levee, 
soprano; Betty Clegg, contralto; 
and Sonya Fox, contralto. Barney 
Tiller, instructor of organ at North- 
western, will serve as the organist. 

Members of the orchestra are 
John Maltese, concertmaster, May 
Beville, Paul Torgrimson and Bar- 
ney Tiller, faculty; Diana Aldrich, 
James Arthur, David Hedleston, 
Ben Ash, Clarissa Carter, Gordon 
Ferguson, Kay Owens, Fred Pal- 
mer, Cyprian Ryan, Terrell Banks, 
James Green, James Cooper, Larry 
Eddy, Cedric Hudgens, John Koon- 
ce, Sherry Moss, Larry Wiley, 
James Randell, James Sprayberry, 
Gary Stahlhuth, Branko Stojadino- 
vic, Melba Vercher and David Wil- 
liams, students. 

Townspeople in the orchestra 
are Eva May Maltese, Nancy Frost, 
Kathy Womack, Les Gillespie and 
Van Barker. 

Graduate students participating 
include Lynne Jeanfreau and Har- 
old Flurry. High school students 
include Cy Frost of Natchitoches 
and Albert Stiles of Campti. Also 
performing will be Ruth and Wal- 
ter Caughey, members of the 
Shreveport Symphony Orchestra. 



Art, Fiction Contests 
Open To College Coeds 

"Mademoiselle's" art contest and 
college fiction contest award cash 
prizes, national recognition, and 
publication to talented women stu- 
dents. The two college fiction con- 
test winners will receive $500 and 
their stories will be published in 
"Mademoiselle." The two winners 
of the art contest will each illus- 
strate one of the winning college 
fiction contest stories for publi- 
cation, and each will receive $500 
for her work. 

For more information, write to 
either the College Ff.ction Con- 
test or the Art Contest, "Made- 
moiselle," 420 Lexington Avenue, 
New York, N. Y. For both contests, 
entries must be postmarked by 
March 1. 



FABRIC CENTER 

Halpern's Fabrics, Associate 

FINE FABRICS NEW WOLLENS ARRIVING 

LOVELY HOLIDAY FABRICS 

•Lame »Peau de Soie 



• Brocades 
Phone 4137 



Broadmoor Shopping Center 




FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



DELTA ZETA 

Delta Zeta has plans made for 
the Christmas Festival tomorrow. 
They will have a booth on the river 
front with stuffed animals, deco- 
rated soap, candy, cookies, meat 
pies, pop corn, hot dogs, corn dogs 
and decorated mugs. 

On Nov. 25, the pledge class met 
and assembled a Thanksgiving 
basket of food for a deserving fami- 
ly and on Nov. 26, the pledges de- 
livered the basket to the chosen 
family. 

The pledge class also started 
work on plans for the Christmas 
party that they will give for the 
actives in the latter part of Decem- 
ber. 

Kay Martin was elected to be the 
new society chairman for the 1963 
class 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

In the past few weeks, the Alpha 
Zeta Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sig- 
ma has been busy making articles 
to sell in their Christmas booth 
Saturday. Members of the alumnae 
chapter have also been making 
items for sale at the booth. 

Tri Sigma members took their 
annual national test Wednesday. 

During the Christmas holidays 
the alumnae chapters in Alexan- 
dria and Shreveport will honor the 
members and pledges with a 
Christmas Tea. 



son, the members were challenged 
to a football game by the pledges. 
The game was officiated by Billy 
Grisham and Ralph Tyler. The ac- 
tives swept the pledges with a 6 to 
2 win. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Alpha Sigs are planning to have 
a booth on the river front with 
soft drinks and other foods during 
the Christmas Festival tomorrow. 

On Dec. 14, the pledges of Alpha 
Sig are going to have a car wash. 
Also, on the same day the mem- 
bers will have a rummage sale 
downtown with primarily toys for 
the Christmas season. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

At the last regular meeting be- 
fore Thanksgiving, Dick Clark was 
elected the new Number I (presi- 
dent) of Kappa Alpha. Clark will 
replace Jack Jeter who will gradu- 
ate this spring. 

John Edgar was also elected 
Number II (vice-president). Andy 
Pontz was appointed Number IV 
(corresponding secretary) and 
Mike Weego was appointed Num- 
ber VI (treasurer). The appoint- 
ments were made by Jeter. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Candy! Candy! Sigma Kappa is 
selling Mrs. Leland's famous cho- 
colate candy bars. This year the 
girls are raising money for their 
national convention to be held next 
summer in Little Rock, Ark. There- 
fore, anyone desiring to purchase 
one of the candy bars should con- 
tact a Sigma Kappa. 

Sigma K's are planning a gather- 
ing at the Sigma Kappa house fol- 
lowing the fireworks and festival 
Saturday night. The girls are also 
looking forward to their Christmas 
party to be held in a couple of 
weeks. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

A special meeting was held Mon- 
day, November 25, by Sigma Tau 
Gamma. Officers were elected at 
this meeting. They are Bobby Lee, 
president; Eric Steinhauser, vice- 
president; Sam Lucero, secretary; 
Evan Steinhauser, treasurer; Eu- 
gene Smith, chaplain; and Tommy 
Wynn, sgt.-at-arms. The social 
chairman and parliamentarian will 
be appointed later. 

Sigma Tau will have a dance 
Saturday for alumni, members, 
pledges and out-of-town guests. 
Sigma Tau pledges are sponsoring 
a "car smash" during the Christ- 
mas festival tomorrow. 

In conclusion of the football sea- 



Applications Sought 
For Coast Guard School 

College graduates and college 
seniors graduating in January 1964 
may apply for the Coast Guard Of- 
ficer Candidate School class start- 
ing Feb. 9. 

For further information, write 
Commandant (PTP-2), U.S. Coast 
Guard, Washington, D.C., 20226. 




EUROPEAN TOUR PROGRAM OPENED TO STUDENTS 



SABENA Belgian World Air 
lines, in cooperation with Arthur 
Frommer's "$5-A-Day Tours, Inc.," 
has worked out a European tour 
program for students which fea- 
tures 30 day bus tours of the 
continent for $269 plus the cost 
of the air fare. 
The students, who will be trav- 



eling in groups of 12 or 21, only 
have to bring clothing and per- 
sonal supplies for the tours which 
will begin April 1 and will depart 
at two-week intervals through 
Sept. 15. 

Details may be obtained through 
thei Publicity Department, SIAB- 
ENA Belgian World Airlines. 
SABENA Building, New York. 



MARSHA STEVENS, 19-year-old 
sophomore education major at 
Northwestern State College, is a 
contestant in the Maid of Cotton 
Contest. She is on the society staff 
of the "Current Sauce." The 20 
finalists in the contest will go to 
Memphis, Tenn. Dec. 26-30 for the 
final judging. The winner will re- 
ceive a seven month tour around 
the world as a good will ambassa- 
dor for the cotton industry. 



OVER 400 SHOTS FIRED 

AT FALL TURKEY SHOOT 

A new record of over 400 shots 
were fired at the third annual fall 
turkey shoot held Thursday, Nov. 
21. The event was sponsored by 
the Demeter Agriculture Fratern- 
ity. 

One of the 10 turkeys given a- 
way was won by Mrs. Lucile Hen- 
drick, dean of women. Her shot 
was fired by Richard Basco. 

The other nine winners were 
Eddit St. John, Dean Sylvan Nel- 
ken, Paul Parker, Russ Steinhaus- 
er, Mike Cox, Rick Hampton, Dr. 
L. F. Fowler, Woodrow Prud- 
homme and James (Pee Wee) 
Wells. 



Shoe Repairs of All Kinds 




Orthopedic Corrections 
Polishes — Laces — Dyes 

GUNTER'S SHOE SERVICE 

ACROSS FROM CITY BANK ON 
SECOND STREET 



No. 50 




Re-Elect 
DOUGLAS FOWLER 
Custodian of Voting Machines 

When you think of voting, 

think of FOWLER ! 
When you think of FOWLER, 
think of voting ! 



Attention SENIOR and GRADUATE MEN Students 
who need some FINANCIAL HELP in order to complete 
their education this year and will then commence work. 

Apply to STEVENS BROS. FOUNDATION, INC. 

A Non-Profit Educational Fdn. 610 Endicott Bldg., St. Paul 1, Minn. 

UNDERGRADE CLIP AND SAVE 




On Campus 



with 



(Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" 
and "Barefoot Boy With Cheek".) 



DECK THE HALLS 

The time has come to think of Christmas shopping, for the 
Yuletide will be upon us quicker than you can say Jack Robin- 
son. (Have you ever wondered, incidentally, about the origin 
of this interesting phrase "Quicker than you can say Jack 
Robinson"? Well sir, the original saying was French— "Pius 
vile que de dire Jacques Robespierre." Jack Robinson is, as every- 
one knows, an Anglicization of Jacques Robespierre who was, 
as everyone knows, the famous figure from the French Revolu- 
tion who, as everyone knows, got murdered in his bath by 
Danton, Murat, Caligula, and Al Capone. 

(The reason people started saying "Quicker than you can 
say Jacques Robespierre"— or Jack Robinson, as he is called in 
English-speaking countries like England, the U.S., and Cleve- 
land—is quite an interesting little story. It seems that Robes- 
pierre's wife, Georges Sand, got word of the plot to murder 
her husband in his bath. All she had to do to save his life was 
call his name and warn him. But, alas, quicker than she could 
say Jacques Robespierre, she received a telegram from her old 
friend Frederic Chopin who was down in Majorca setting lyrics 




all 6k k4 io do m6 call te me 



to his immortal "Warsaw Concerto." Chopin said he needed 
Georges Sand's help desperately because he could not find a 
rhyme for "Warsaw." Naturally, Georges could not refuse 
such an urgent request. 

(Well sir, off to Majorca went Georges, but before she left, 
she told her little daughter Walter that some bad men were 
coming to murder Daddy in his bath. She instructed Walter 
to shout Robespierre's name the moment the bad men arrived. 
But Walter, alas, had been sea-bathing that morning on the 
Riviera, and she had come home with a big bag of salt water 
taffy, and when the bad men arrived to murder Robespierre, 
Walter, alas, was chewing a wad of taffy and could not get her 
mouth unstuck in time to shout a warning. Robespierre, alas, 
was murdered quicker than you could say Jacques Robespierre 
—or Jack Robinson, as he is called in English-speaking countries. 

(There is, I am pleased to report, one small note of cheer 
in this grisly tale. When Georges Sand got to Majorca, she did 
succeed in helping Chopin find a rhyme for "Warsaw" as every- 
one knows who has heard those haunting lyrics: 

In the fair town of Warsaw, 

Which Napoleon's horse saw, 

Singing cockles and mussels, alive alive o!) 
But I digress. 

We were speaking of Christmas gifts. What we all try to 
find at Christmas is, of course, unusual and distinctive gifts for 
our friends. May I suggest then a carton of Marlboro Cigarettes? 

What? You are astonished? You had not thought of Marlboros 
as unusual? You had regarded them as familiar, reliable smokes 
whose excellence varied not one jot nor tittle from year to year? 

True. All true. But all the same, Marlboros are unusual be- 
cause every time you try one, it's like the first time. The flavor 
never palls, the filter never gets hackneyed, the soft pack is 
ever a new delight, and so is the Flip Top box. Each Marlboro 
is a fresh and pristine pleasure, and if you want all your friends 
to clap their hands and cry, "Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa 
ClausI" you will see that their stockings are filled with Marl- 
boros on Christmas morn. « 1963 Max shumum 



The holiday season or any other season is the season to be 
folly— if Marlboro is your brand. You'll find Marlboros wher- 
ever cigarettes are sold in all fifty states of the Union. You 
get a tot to like in Marlboro Country. 




Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 




CANE THEATRE 



Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Phone 2922 



Friday and Saturday 



!!!THE 
GREAT 
CHASE 



•MN BUSTER KEATON • DOUGUS FAIRBANKS Sr. 
A PAUL KILLIAH and SAUL J. TUREll PRESENTATION 
*C0«I«UIALW5lfiiBUIUai«CKUA5£ 




VBttVlS&V 



Starting Sunday 



STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS at Northwestern State College for the current college 
year are, top row, left to right, Katherine Berry, Waterproof, senior class president; 
Steve Blount, Shongaloo, junior class president; Joe Butler, Plain Dealing, junior men's 
representative; J. O. Charrier, Moreauville, sophomore class president; C. L. Chase, 
Springhill, treasurer; and Carmen Codina, Lafayette, junior women's representative. In 
the second row are Roy Corley, Mansfield, Sophomore men's representative; Vincent 
Cuellar, Alexandria, vice-president; Carol Givens, Shreveport, senior women's represen- 
tative; Hayward Hargrove, Jr., Minden president; Sandra Joyce, St. Joseph, vice-presi- 
dent for women; and William Nance, Shreveport, freshman men's representative; Bot- 
tom row are Lewis Stahl, Springhill, senior men's representative; Alva R. Tarver, Many, 
freshmen class president; Mary Warner, Lecompte, sophomore women's representative; 
Barbara Wallace, Shreveport, freshmen women's representative; Carolyn Thomas, 
Shreveport, secretary; and Randall Webb, Haynesville, vice-president for men. 



FINAL PLANS ARE REVIEWED prior to the Northwestern State 
College Chorale's co-performance of Honegger's "Joan of Arc at the 
Stake," Tuesday and Wednesday nights in Shreveport. Left to right 
are Rod Runyan and Margaret Montgomery, NSC students; Dr. Jo- 
seph B. Carlucci, head of the NSC Music Department; John Shenaut, 
director of the Shreveport Symphony Orchestra; Gordon Flood, di- 
rector of the NSC Chorale and George Gibson, instructor of music. 




am 



Jl 



f_ n TECHMICOWR' 

' m/JMMMSsmc/iMmmium 

moon osmium- mnu$,iwws-it*swwimD& 



Wednesday and Thursday 



Marcello Mastroranni — Winner, Best Actor Award 

'Divorce Italian Style' 



LAST TIMES TODAY 
Doris Day in 

'The Thrill Of It All' 



DON 
THEATRE 



Starts Saturday 



Student Council 
Minutes 

The regular meeting of the Stu- 
dent Council was called to order 
by President Sonny Hargrove, Dec. 
2. 

Minutes and roll call were dis- 
pensed with because of the ab- 
sence of the secretary. 

OLD BUSINESS: Dudley Fulton 
announced that furniture had been 
ordered for the Student Center and 
should be available immediately 
after Christmas. 

NEW BUSINESS: Hargrove 
brought out that there will be time 
for some type of college activity 
after the lighting of the city Christ- 
mas lights Saturday. Joe Butler 
moved we have a dance in the Stu- 
dent Center with a band to follow 
immediately after the Festival and 
basketball game, to run from 9:45 
to 12. Seconded by Barbara Wal- 
lace, the motion carried. Vince 
Cueller said if an outside band is 
contracted, we need to charge $1 
per couple and stag. Carol Givens 
moved such; seconded by Carmen 
Codina. The motion carried. School 
clothes will be the proper attire. 

According to Bill Nance, the 
Black Knights have discovered a 
$400 surplus; therefore, money 



Directory Available 

A directory listing 35,000 sum- 
mer jobs throughout the States for 
college students is now available. 

The 1964"Summer Employment 
Directory" gives the names and 
addresses o f 1,600 organizations 
which want to employ college stu- 
dents. It also gives positions open, 
salaries, and suggestions on how to 
apply. 

For "Summer Employment Di- 
rectory" send $3 to National Di- 
rectory Service, Dept. C, Box 320- 
65, Cincinnati, Ohio. 



NO HOLIDAY SATURDAY 

Classes will not be dismissed 
Saturday morning for the annual 
Natchitoches Christmas Festival 
according to information obtained 
from the office of President John 
S. Kyser. 

There will be no classes Satur 
day afternoon. 



LIFE LINE CONTEST 
OPEN TO STUDENTS 

The "Life Line" Foundation of 
Washington, D.C., has announced 
its 1963 essay contest. Essays of 
1,400 to 1,600 words, on public af- 
fairs educational material planned 
to promote freedom, must be sub- 
mitted to the foundation by Dec. 
31. 

College students may partici- 
pate in the contest.which awards 
cash prizes. 

Entries should be mailed in man- 
uscript form to the Life Line Foun- 
dation, 620 Eleventh Street, N.W., 
Washington 1, D.C. 



from the student body is not nee 
essary. 

J. O. Charrier asked Fulton if 
the revamping committee could 
meet again to make some definite 
proposals. 

Givens asked about a band at 
basketball games. Steve Blount said 
that six band members have volun- 
teered to play. 

Givens moved we adjourn. Sec 
onded by Barbara Wallace. 
Respectively submitted, 
Katherine Berry 
Acting secretary 



IvsJuStOneBig 



CHIEF DRIVE-IN 



NOW SHOWING 



Paul Newman 
in 

'A NEW KIND OF LOVE' 



Saturday Double Feature 



'THE HOUSE OF USHER' 
plus 

'YELLOWSTONE KELLY' 



Sunday — Monday — Tuesday 




STARRING : • 

REWliCK GAj?NER 



Dean Martin 
'TOYS IN THE ATTIC 



Wednesday — Buck Nite 



'CHECK POINT' 
plus 

'HELL DRIVERS' 



VffiHf 



^H»aii rod ulhiHv t 




Graduate Student 
Named As Finalist 

C. Blease Graham, graduate stu- 
dent from White Rock, S.C., has 
been selected to enter final com- 
petition for a Rhodes scholarship. 

Graham is presently completing 
requirements for a master's de- 
gree in political theory in the De- 
partment of Social Sciences, and 
expects to receive his degree in 
the spring. 

He is one of 12 students in the 
Southeastern division and final 
selection will be made in Atlanta, 
Ga. tomorrow. 

Graham is presently serving as 
a graduate assistant in the social 
science department, and is a mem- 
ber of Phi Beta Kappa, national 
scholastic honor fraternity. 




TAKING CURTAN CALL at the last presentation of "The Heiress" are the cast of the play. They are, left to right Lavell 
Cole, Wavelyn Murray, Susan Wall, Bobby Ray Welch, Gloria Damico, Billy Toland, Rosalie Lott, Annabel Blackiston, 
Susann Gravier and Wayne Martin. Toland and Miss Damico played the leads in the production, the second of the NSC 
drama department, which was presented last week. 



Dr. Alton Ochsner, Jr. To Discuss 
Heart Diseases, Surgery Tonight 



A 40-minute speech, with slides 
illustrating his talk, will be given 
at 7:30 tonight in the Northwest- 
ern State College Little Theatre by 
Dr. Alton Ochsner Jr. 

Dr. Ochsner is the son of Dr. 
Alton Ochsner Sr., internationally 
known heart surgeon and founder- 
president of the famous Ochsner 
Foundation Hospital in New Or- 
leans. 

A member of the clinic staff, 
Dr.Ochsner will lecture on "Recent 
Trends and Discoveries in Heart 
Surgery and Heart Diseases," em- 
phasizing the prevention of strokes, 
hardening of the arteries and other 
heart diseases. 

In co-sponsorship of the Health 
and Physical Education Depart- 
ment and the Natchitoches Pa- 
rish Heart Association, the lecture 
is free and the public is invited 
to attend. 

Dr. Ochsner's father spoke to 
the student body in an assembly 
last fall on the effect of smoking 
on lung cancer. His speech touched 
off a campus-wide debate: "To 





urrent 



s 



auce 



Dr. Alton Ochsner Jr. 

smoke or not to smoke." 

Tonight's health education fea- 
ture promises some of the same 
spice used in last year's speech. 



Sen. Friedman Will Speak To Club Here 



The initial meeting of the North- 
western State College Americanism 
Club will be held at 8 p.m., Tues- 
day in the Little Theater. 

Guest speaker for the first gen- 
eral meeting will be Sen. Fried- 
man of the twenty-fourth senato- 
rial district. Sen. Friedman re- 
cently defeated two opponents in 
the democratic primary for re- 
election to his post. His speech 
topic will be "Americanism." 

Moderating will be sponsor of 



the club, Dr. Robert V- Andelson, 
assistant professor of social scien- 
ces. 

Brief talks will also be given by 
Marion Wildebaer, president; Don 
Zachary, secretary; and Ned J. 
Robichaux, recruitor of the Amer- 
icanism club. 

Permission has been granted for 
women students to attend the meet- 
ing as late as 9 p.m. The public is 
invited and there will be no admis- 
sion charge. 



Vol. XLIV— No. 15 Northwestern State C ollege, Natchitoches La. Friday, Dec. 13, 1963 

Lady Of Bracelet Pageant Tonight 



Annual Christmas 
Assembly Is Friday 

The annual Northwestern State 
College Christmas Assembly will 
be held next Friday at 1 p.m. in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium. It will 
be presented by the Contemporary 
Dancers and the College Singers. 

Highlight of the program is the 
announcing of the winners of the 
Mr. and Miss NSC election by Pres- 
ident John S. Kyser. 

Entertainment for the program 
will be presented by the College 
Singers and the Contemporary 
Dancers. These groups will com- 
bine their talents for the program 
and the entire student body will 
join in the singing of Christmas 
carols. 

The Contemporary Dancers are 
sponsored by the Department of 
Health and Physical Education and 
are directed by Dr. Colleen Nelken. 

Members of the Contemporary 
Dancers for this year include Patsi 
Aaron, Romone Bott, Mary Gilson, 
Phyllis Guidry and Haila Handley. 

Stina Hellbert, Shirley Hooper, 
Delores Hull, Gladys Kilman, Mary 
Lawless, Barbara Lloyd, Julia Ma- 
honey, Peggy Martin and Gwen 
Marler. 

Maxine Mifflin, Wavelyn Mur- 
ray, Jane Plum, Betsy Pugh, Tony 
Rachal, Marjorie Regions, Susan 
Thompson and Judy Winn. 



by Lola Ross 

Beauties on the Northwestern State College campus will 
vie for the title "Lady of the Bracelet" Friday night as they 
parade before three judges and the NSC student body. The 

contest is sponsored by the "Pot- 




RALPH M. COMBS, associate pro- 
fessor of biology at Northwestern 
State College, was one of seven 
educators honored recently in Ba- 
ton Rouge by the Louisiana Science 
Teachers Association. His award 
was "in recognition of superior 
service given in the schools of 
Louisiana." The awards are pre- 
sented annually by the LSTA to 
outstanding science teachers of the 
State. 




AWS OFFICERS IN THE receiving line at the Christmas 
at Home reception held Sunday in the Varnado drawing 
room include left to right, Kate Thibodeau, Patsy Slay, 
Becky Alphin, Anne Rutherford, Linda Nadrchal, Irby 
McCann, Barbara Martin, Mrs. Jeannie Quinn and Mrs. 
Lucille Hendricks. 



THE ANNUAL ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Christ- 
mas at Home reception for students and friends held Sun- 
day gave spirit to those attending that Christmas will soon 
be here. Thirteen AWS divisions, including the 10 resident 
and the off-campus nursing students, will donate the dolls 
to the Natchitoches Jaycees to be distributed to needy 
children of Natchitoches. Shown here at the South Natchi- 
toches display are Miss Benjai Neely, left, and Miss Sharon 
Griffin. 



pourri" and as usual, will climax 
with the selection of Northwest- 
em's most beautiful lady to bear 
the title for another year. The 
event will be held at 8 p.m. in 
the Natchitoches High School audi- 
torium. 

Judges will look for the near per- 
fect in facial features, figure, poise 
and walk as the girls present them- 
selves in long formals, according to 
Pat Cooper, "Potpourri" editor. 
Brenda Devaney is in charge of 
the pageant. 

Three outstanding area citizens 
will serve as judges. Their names 
will be disclosed at the start of 
the contest. 

Thirty girls were selected from 
87 dormitory nominees, to com- 
pete tonight. Dec. 2 each dormitory 
or dorm wing met and selected 
three girls to enter the contest, 
and the overall number totaled 
87. The number was narrowed to 
30 when Mrs. John S. Kyser, Jack 
Brittain, Natchitoches lawyer, and 
John Noles of the NSC special edu- 
cation department, chose the 30 
select beauties Dec. 5. On that 
evening the 87 nominees paraded 
in model fashion before the three 
selectors, in street clothes and 
heels. 

Saturday night the lady and sev- 
en runner-ups will be chosen in 
order of judging. They will appear 
in this year's "Potpourri" which 
is scheduled for publication this 
spring. 

The 30 entries are Glenda Ab- 
ney, Jimmie Baughman, Georgia 
Blair, Sherry Boucher, Gayle 
Boutte, Jan Brown, Elizabeth 
Chapman, Nancy Clayton, Cather- 
ine Cook, Patricia Cooper, Sherrie 
Fischer, Patricia Graham, Sherry 
Griffin, Susis Guidry, Mira Hill, 
Georgia Ann Johnson, Sammie 
Ketchum, Patsy Lowderback, Thel- 
lie Levee, Mary Nell Lott, Sandy 
Moore, Chris Newsome, Marjorie 
Regions, Una Mary Roach, Anne 
Ruthferford, Cecilia Shea, Marsha 
Stevens, Pat Sylvester, Judy Warn- 
er and Judy Wells. 



State President 
Addresses SLTA 

The December meeting of the 
SLTA will be held in Warren East- 
on Hall on Thursday of next week 
starting at 6:15 p.m. A Christmas 
party will follow this meeting. 

Present at this meeting will be 
state SLTA president Henry Tebbe. 
Potpourri pictures will be taken 
and boys are urged to wear white 
shirts and ties; girls are asked to 
wear heels. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1963 




CURRENT SAUCE STAFFERS beam happily over more 
than 6,000 newspapers which were distributed on campus 
last Friday. For the first time, 3,000 copies of the "Sauce" 
were distributed which is an increase of 500. In addition 
3,000 copies of the "Collegiate Digest" were in circula- 
tion. Staffers are, left to right, Pat McMeel, Sharon Hill- 
man, Sonny Carter, Lola Ross, Linda Weber and Wayne 
Malone. (Current Sauce Staff Photo by Duffy Wall) 



Early morning classes would be 
a lot easier to attend if they start- 
ed at 10. 




OR ANYONE ELSE 
THEY WILL TELL YOU 

COMMUNITY 
CLEANERS 

ARE THE BEST 



Phone 2229 
115 Second St. 



Administrators 1 
Club Meets Here 

Northwestern State College was 
host to the annual fall meeting 
of the Northwest Louisiana School 
Administrators' Club Thursday in 
the Little Theatre of the Fine Arts 
Auditorium on the NSC campus. 
Numerous north Louisiana educa- 
tors attended the meet. 

Superintendent of Vernon Par- 
ish schools, Curtis Bradshaw, is 
president of the club. 

The assembly of educators dis- 
cussed such topics as Teacher-Edu- 
cation, Teacher Certification, and 
Accreditation of Teacher-Education 
Institutions. Leaders of the discus- 
sions included Dr. Lisso Simmons, 
professor of education here. 

President John S. Kyser welcom- 
ed the educators to the campus 
and Dean John A. Jones of the 
School of Education spoke to the 
group briefly. 

Officers of the Club, other than 
Bradshaw, are Tom Elkins, Robe- 
line High School principal, vice- 
president; and Dr. William F. Bey- 
er, assistant dean of education at 
NSC, secretary. 



Miss Moss Selected 
For Auditions 

Sherry Moss, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. J. D. Moss of Natchitoches 
and a senior piano major at North- 
western State College, was selected 
from among seven music students 
competing last week to represent 
the Northwestern Music Depart- 
ment in the annual Louisiana Mu- 
sic Teachers Association College 
Auditions. 

Miss Moss, a pupil of Dr. Paul 
Torgrimson, will send a tape re- 
cording of her winning program to 
the LMTA Auditions Committee, as 
will winners from other state col- 
leges and universities. One of these 
will be selected and the winner will 
represent the state with a solo re- 
cital to be presented at the LMTA 
Southern Division Convention in 
Greensboro, N.C., in April, 1964. 

Other students competing were 
Glenda Bates, pianist from Ring- 
gold; Branko Stojadinovic, violinist 
from Bloomingdale, EL; Diana Ald- 
rich.flutist from Webster Groves, 
Mo.; Thellie Levee, soprano from 
Tallulah; Ron Alexander, tenor 
from Shreveport; and Sandra Sha- 
han, soprano from Bossier City. 



HAIR STYLING AND SHAPING 
Prices Slashed 

FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 4536 AND VISIT 
Tressie Watts Elsie Simpson 

Irma Courtney Jean Boucher 

AT 

TRESSIE'S BEAUTY SOLON 

201 East Third at Keyser 



Special Prices On All Portraits 
To College Students 

Limited Time Only 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

By Uhrbach 

Hours — 8:30 a.m. — 7 p.m. 

Located In 
Broadmoor Shopping Center 

Phone 5556 



ROTC Students 
Competing For 
Hughes Trophy 

Local U. S. Army ROTC senior 
students this year will be compet- 
ing with other students throguh- 
out the nation for the Hughes Per- 
petual Trophy which will be pre- 
sented for the first time next fall. 

According to Lt. Cojt Lee E. 
James, professor of military 
science at Northwestern State Col- 
lege: "The trophy is being award- 
ed anually to the single outstand- 
ing ROTC graduate selected from 
candidates nominated for the a- 
ward by qualified national col- 
leges and universities." 

The trophy features a replica 
of the Army eagle from the Great 
Seal of the United States. It weighs 
more than 100 pounds and stands 
more than 30 inches high. It is 
handcrafted from bronze, marble, 
wood and aluminum. 




OFFICERS OF the Associated Men Students organization 
for the ensuing year include, left to right, Gary Johnson 
of Haynesville, treasurer; Patrick Thompson of Shreve- 
port, secretary; Paul Sepulvado of Noble, vice-president; 
and Randall Webb of Haynesville, president, (photo by 
Sonny Carter) 

Reviewer Calls "The Heiress' A Play 
Of Quality, Suspense, Good Acting 



By Bill Ellis 
Sauce Staff Writer 

The Heiress, the second offering 
of the current season by the North- 
western State College Theatre, 
opened a two night stand Thurs- 
day evening, Dec. 5, in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium, where it was 
viewed by a sparce but apprecia- 
tive audience. 

Those who apreciate Theatre of 
fine quality, suspense, and credit- 
able acting should not have allow- 
ed themselves to miss this produc- 
tion. 

The play by Ruth and Augustus 
Goetz is based on the Henry James 
novel Washington Square, and is 



Orchestra To Give 
Bolton Concert 

The Northwestern State College 
Symphony Orchestra and its con- 
ductor, Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, 
head of the Music Department, will 
travel to Alexandria next week to 
present a repeat of a concert it 
is giving in Natchitoches this week. 
The orchestra, along with two pia- 
no soloists and the Bolton High 
School Concert Choir, will appear 
in the Bolton High School Audi- 
torium on Tuesday evening. 



Model Railroad Sales, Service, 
and Repairs 

LIONEL, AMERICAN FLYER, HO TRAINS & KITS 

OPERATING LAYOUT 
If we don't have it — we'll get it 

C&C Hobbies 

446 Henry Blvd., Natchitoches, La. 



C. J. Cook and Sherman Cobb 



Phone 2134 



BROADMOOR RESTAURANT 

in 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 



We Kater To Private Parties 
and Banquets 

"BEST SERVICE IN TOWN" 
Phone 6120 



set in Washington Square in New 
York City, 1850. 

The action of the play centers 
on Catherine Sloper, the shy, emo- 
tionally unstable and exceedingly 
unhappy daughter of a wise, 
wealthy, prominent, and domineer- 
ing New York physician. 

After a whirlwind courtship Ca- 
therine finds herself for the first 
time in love and is engaged tp 
Morris Townsend, a gentlemen of 
neither wealth nor position. All 
of this has been done under the 
violent protest of Catherine's 
father, who strongly suspects that 
Townsend is not in love with his 
daughter at all, but with the money 
she expects to inreit. 

Overall Polish 

The cast handled itself with a 
depth of characterization, preci- 
sioned timing, and overall polish 
not usually found on non profes- 
sional stages, especially in a play 
of this type. 

Particular acting laurals go to 
Gloria Damico, who played Cather- 
ine; Billy Toland, seen as Dr. Aus- 
tin Sloper; and Bobby Ray Welch, 
as Morris Townsend. 

They were supported admirably 
by a cast including Wavelyn Mur- 
ray, Alice Ann Ragsdale, Rosalie 
Lott, Susan Wall, Wayne Martin, 
Susann Gravier, Annabel Blackis- 
ton and Lavell Cole. 



College Has Part 
In Xmas Festival 

Historic Natchitoches was the 
scene of Louisiana's largest Christ- 
mas festival last Saturday. It was 
the city's 37th annual presentation 
of spectacular fireworks, and cli- 
maxed with the turning on of 125- 
000 multi-colored lights. 

The Ark-La-Tex and even such 
states as New York and Nebraska 
were represented when thousands 
of spectators watched the hour-long 
display of over $2,000 worth of 
ground and air fireworks set off 
on the banks of Cane River Lake 
in downtown Natchitoches. 

Northwestern took part in the 
afternoon parade. Over 20 bands, 
numerous beauty queens, drill u- 
nits, and floats combined to pro- 
duce the 67 unit parade. 

Following the parade, activities 
began on the Fleur de Lis stage 
on the river bank, and a water 
show was presented on the lake by 
the Caddo Ski Bees. NSC gymnasts 
and Demonettes and the Impacts 
band were included in the after- 
noon's entertainment. 

The fireworks display began at 
6:30 p.m. and the city Christmas 
lights were turned on at approx- 
imately 7:30, to end the day's activ- 
ities. 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
SERVICES 
Old Lemee House 
Jefferson St. 
Every Sunday 11:00 A.M. 
All are welcome 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Minor Repairs Needed On Campus 




In the past ten years North- 
western State College has 
made great strides in physical 
improvement of the campus. 
Almost all roadways on the 
campus are now hardsurfaced, 
and adequate drainage is sup- 
plied in most areas. 

Still, however, students who 
reside in Vets Town are daily 
faced with unpaved and deep- 
rutted roadways. These are a 
menace to car axles, wheels, 
and shoes in wet weather. The 
photo above reveals that cor- 
rection of the situation is in 
order; it has been uncorrected 
long enough. Earl Booker, a 
Vets Town resident, points to 
one of the deep ruts. 

Also, though drainage is 
good, the drains themselves 
are a menace in various places. 
The other photo shows Bob 
Crone looking at a drain near 
the Campus Security office 
which is several inches lower 
than the road surface. It has 
resulted in damages to several 
automobile tires, and it ap- 
pears that little work would be necessary to raise its level. 

Such things as these, though they may seem minor in the 
light of such matters as adequate housing, cause sufficient 
complaints to merit repair. 

Little things mean a great deal when uncorrected, and mean 
more when they are. The campus as a whole would be better 
if several minor improvements were made, and students — es- 
pecially those who have been faced with damaged autos — 
would certainly be appreciative of these corrections. 




LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"l MOTHK &£|C YJ£R£H'T SO SU&ftaOUS OF P/£& 3Cli 
OW THI$ CAMPUS WHO A£K0 U$ FOR A tWTf '/ 



Page 3 



LETTERS 
To The 
EDITOR 

Summers Is Astonished 

Mr. Robert Gentry 
Editor 

N.S.C. Current Sauce 
Natchitoches, Louisiana 

Dear Editor, 

Upon reading your column, 'Edi- 
tor's Easy Chair," in the Nov. 22 
edition of the "Current Sauce," 
referring to your personal attack 
upon Joe Vidmar, I was astonished 
to learn that a paper, with a pre- 
viously untarnished, open-minded, 
ethically sound reputation, had 
suddenly degenerated into, what 
some may regard as libelous, mud- 
slinging, and totally irresponsible 
in its views and leadership. 

In your column, you used your 
position as editor to maliciously 
attack and defame the character 
and reputation of a student. In do- 
ing so, I think you violated prac- 
tically every phase of logic and 
ethics that your position and pro- 
fession has long been noted for. I 
feel that no action, of any type, 
form, at any time or place, on the 
part of anyone on this campus, 
in the capacity of a student, faculty 
member or staff member, would 
warrent the type of attack that 
you, personally, saw fit to bring 
upon Mr. Vidmar. 

At this point, I would like to 
mention that I personally do not 
know Joe Vidmar and that I too, 
like you Mr. Gentry, may not a- 
gree with his ideas, beliefs and 
convictions, but you may rest as- 
sured that the entire situation 
could have been handled in a more 
gentlemanlike manner. 

The very fact that you called 
Mr. Vidmar a, "Skunk, Preverted 
egotist, Plagiarist, Two-Bit Philo- 
sopher and a Bull-of-the-woods," 
would indicate that you apparently 
were at a loss in considering how 
to handle the matter. 

Since the "Sauce" has always 
welcomed criticism, I hope that 
my comments will not go unno- 
ticed. 

Sincerely, 

Wayne E. Summers 



Class Absences Policy 

To the Editor: 

As students of Northwestern we 
have a question concerning our 
school. 

As has been said many times be- 
fore, "Are we children or are we 
adults?". By this we refer to the 
policy of class absences and ex- 
cuses. We know that this policy is 
set by the State Board of Educa- 
tion, BUT, this ruling carried to 
a ridiculous extreme we feel, 
could be dealt with a little less 
fanatically here. An example can 
be found in the foreign language 
labs. If you receive four unexcused 
absences in the lab then you auto- 
matically fail the lab (for which 
you receive no credit anyway!) 
and the foreign language you are 
taking. ( . 

The deans present a similar pro- 
blem. Two of the newer deans 
seem to be the worst offenders. 
Perhaps they're only trying to do a 
good job, but. . . At one dean's of- 
fice you can't even check on the 
number of cuts you have. On the 
door a sign tells you to go see your 
individual teachers to find out how 
many you have. Who has the 
time to go running all over the 
campus looking for teachers?) An- 
other dean is very reluctant to ac- 
cept written excuses from a stu- 
dent. At all the deans' offices is 
the problem of getting an infirm- 
ary excuse (all night in the in- 
firmary just for a headache, upset 
stomach, and/or diarrhea?). It's 
really ridiculous when you think 
about it, isn't it? Our administra- 
tion tells us that absences must be 
controlled, but isn't it funny that 
larger schools (L.S.U., etc.) don't 
seem to have any trouble? 

If a student can pass his course 
without going to the class he 
should be allowed to do so, or is 




Uw D _l t I 



by Robert Gentry 



Carolyn Thomas, the Student 
Council's efficient secretary, was 
walking across campus the other 
day, stumbled over something and 
almost fell down. She looked down 
and it was a sign. It read: "Keep 
Off The Grass." 



We were walking by the library 
the other night and saw a lass 
doing something to a Camelia 
bush. It seemed interesting (what 
she was doing) so we walked up 
a little closer. She was plucking 
some of the buds off the bush. 

We asked why, and she explain- 
ed that when two or three or four 
buds are growing in the same 
place, they won't mature as they 
should. She said that only one bud 
should be growing on a stem, thus 
producing a healthy, beautiful 
flower. 

So in a month or so, when you 
go by the library and see the beau- 
tiful Camelias in bloom, give cre- 
dit to this fair lady. 



Ye Ed was proud to see NSC 
have such a big part in Saturday's 
Christmas Festival. 



The 'Sauce" has not made any 
apology for material appearing in 
recent issues. If you've heard oth- 
erwise, give Ye Ed a call and find 
out. 



In the words of Pearl Dee Bel- 
kin, we'd like to point out that: 
I know a sense of humor 
Would cut my woes in half; 
The trouble is — when trouble 
is — 

I just forget to laugh. 

Name of that little rhyme is 
"Sunnyside Down," which clearly 
describes the feeling we each get 
as the end of the semester draws 
nearer. Some of us seem to have 
developed the philosophy that 
says, "Do it tomorrow. We've 
made enough mistakes today." 



A former Northwestern football 
great, Dale Hoffpauir, is working 
on his master's degree here this 
semester. 

When you look up at that big, 
bright, full moon and think about 
how it controls the oceans, then 



Northwestern just an over-sized 
high school? 

Controls conceivably are needed 
for freshmen until they learn the 
ropes at college, but to continue 
the same juvenile policies with 
upperclassmen who are supposedly 
adults is ridiculous. It might help 
if the deans spent more time im- 
proving their schools and less time 
playing the over-zealous truant of- 
ficer. 

Signed, 

(Ex?) High School Student 



Dead Fly In Milk 

Dear Editor: 

I regret very much to inform you 
and the management of NSC cafe- 
terias (St. Denis), that the food 
does not measure up to standards. 
At supper on Dec. 9, I found a 
"dead fly" in my milk. Now, every 
time I eat I do so with fear, lest 
I contract some dread disease. 

Of course I do not expect food 
of outstanding quality for the price 
I pay. But even at this cost, whole- 
some food could be furnished. 

Perhaps you would be interested 
to know that many of us (students) 
have not enjoyed our meals in the 
cafeteria for some days now. We 
sincerely hope that the manage- 
ment and staff at St. Denis will 
give this matter their attention in 
the future. 

A graduate student 



you realize why it has little control 
over homo sapiens. 



"There was never any yet that 
wholly could escape love, 
and never shall there be any, 
never so long as beauty shall be, 
never so long as eyes can see." 

— Longus 




Recently in a certain student 
weekly publication at Northwes- 
tern State College, there appear- 
ed an opinion poll concerning a 
regulation at Harvard permitting 
coeds to visits the rooms of men 
stucjente during certain hours. 

Opinions varied, but the trend 
of thought was in most cases ad- 
verse to the idea. One girl even 
considered visits within the rooms 
of men students "disgusting". 

One Sunday afternoon, I had a 
young lady to visit me in my dorm 
room. We entertained ourselves 
listening to records and convers- 
ing. 

This is a true experience, with 
no immorality, and nothing dis- 
gusting attached. 

It didn't happen at a large East- 
ern university. It was in my room 
at Prudhomme hall. 

Only A Dirty Mind 

Only a dirty mind could make the 
visit into something disgusting. 
Unless.of course that person had 
no visitors during Mom and Dad 
day. 

Perhaps in that case, this could 
be called disgusting, but certainly 
not immoral. 

What I am leading up to is a 
proposal. I feel that the Student 
Council should petition the ad- 
ministration for an open bouse 
so that students may visit in their 
dorms on Sunday afternoons. 

Like most ideas proposed, this 
one will probably be lost in com- 
mittee — if it is brought up at all. 
Our Student Council unfortunatly 
has to tread softly in matters of 
responsibility. 

The idea of student goverment 
at NSC at times seems futile. They 
have too little say in matters 
which directly concern students. 

Caldwell speaking to Student 
Council is reminiscent of a father 
saying to his son, "You connot 
have a bicycle unless you learn 
to ride it. You might hurt your- 
self." 

Speaking of pressure, the pres- 
sure cooker was invented by Denis 
Papin, a French physicist in 1681, 



urront S 

ESTABLISHED 1914 



auce 



Entered as second class matter at Oim 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. Sub- 
scription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate Press 

Robert Gentry Editor 

Duffy WaU Associate Editor 

Lola Ross _ News Editor 

Dale Moore Business Manager 

Sue Burgdorf Miss Current Sauce 

Edwin W. Rice Advisor 

EDITORIAL STAFF: Janice Freeman, 
Rick Woodson, Diane Taylor, Sonny Car- 
ter, Jon Gibson, Jerry Brill, Marie Bacque, 
John flPat) McMeel. Wayne Malone, Max 
Duggan, Sharon Hillman, Linda Douglas, 
Elease Patton, Bill Ellis, Linda Weber, 
Linda Broughton and Marsha Stevens. 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not reflect 
the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 

The Current Sauce prints the news im- 
partially. It supports what it believes to 
be right, and opposes what it believes to 
be wrong, regardless. 

This paper Is printed by the Graphic 
Arts Division of the Industrial Education 
Department of Northwestern. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1963 





FROM rn£ 




BY t/£A*y 



This is Pat McMeel subbing for 
"Brill Baby", as we affectionately 
call him here at the "Sauce", who 
has been called to Shreveport this 
week. 

With football season officicially 
over for the Purple and white, 
this column now turnes to the 
hardwood and Coach Huey Cran- 
ford's 1963-64 basketball squad. 

So far the Demons have taken to 
the floor four times in games 
against Stephen F. Austin, Nicholls 
State College and McNeese State 
College. 

In the two game series against 
the Savages of Okla., the young 
Demon squad showed a lot of hus- 
tle before going down twice to the 
Sooner sharpshooters 89-79. 

Displaying what could be one of 
the most potent teams in East Tex- 
as, the Lumberjacks of SFA 
handed the purple and white their 
third loss of the season 84-71. Vir- 
gil Bray and Tommy Mathis were 
high point men in this game with 
16 and 12 points respectivly for 
the Demons. 

As stated above, football season 
is over and now coaches and sports 
writers pick the best men of the 
lot to the mythical All-Conference 
or All-American team. Sometimes, 
for one reason or another, the best 
of the lot are NOT represented. 
Such is the case of the AP (Asso- 
ciated Press) Little All-American 
checklist for this year. 

Point one : Not one GSC member 
received any recognition, not even 
honorable mention. Men like Sam- 
my Joe Odom, Tommy Thompson, 
Charles Anastasio, and Darrell Les- 
ter of McNeese, and Billy Laird 
of Louisiana Tech certainly are 
deserving of some credit. One 
sportswriter has stated that Mc- 
Neese could have played and per- 
haps even beaten several of the 



weaker teams of the Southeastern 
conference. 

Point two: Appalachian State of 
Boone, N.C. came to Natchitoches 
with one of the strongest rushing 
defenses in the small college brac- 
ket. NSC was held to a mere 310 
yards rushing by this team, and 
NSC was not the strongest team 
in the GSC. 

One fact has been known for 
years, the Gulf States Conference 
has been neglected nationally in 
both football and basketball. 

Point three: What Can Be Done 
to correct this situation? If the 
coaches of the Gulf States Con* 
ference would name one man 
to act as sports publicist-statisti- 
cian who would write and mail 
stories to national outlets and pro- 
vide national poll members infor- 
mation on individual teams and 
players in the GSC, and provide 
yearly records and statistics in all 
sports in the GSC, then and only 
then, might the GSC get the re- 
cognition it so well deserves. 



Roy Gentry, All-GSC end for the 
Demons, was awarded the Alonzo 
Stagg award following the final 
game of the season in NSC's tri- 
umph over the Lions of South- 
eastern. Gentry has hauled in 16 
passes for 231 yards and three of 
them for touchdowns. The form- 
er Natchitoches High star garner- 
ed All-State, All-American, and 
lineman of the year awards in his 
senior year in high school. 



Other members of the football 
squad this year who proved their 
value on the field are Kenny Guil- 
lot, guard; Allen Plummer, guard; 
Tommy Mitchell, center; and Mol- 
colm Hodnett, guard. Many others 
could also be named but space 
does not permit. 



Thanks to the NSC gym team and 



M 



C 
H 
R 
I 

S 
T 
M 
A 

T S 

ALL MEDICAL NEEDS AND 
TOILET ARTICLES 

Gift Wrapped 

MILLSPAUGH'S DRUG STORE 




Phone 2111 



590 Front St. 



Baker's Town and Campus Bookstore 

113 Second Street 
"NEW AT BAKER'S 

Northwestern Pennants 
Vis Ed Records 
Vis Ed Cards 

Fearons Teacher Aid Books 
All Term Paper Supplies 

Open 8 A.M. — 8 P.M. 



Diving Meet Set 
Here Thursday 

A men's intramural diving meet 
will be held in the Northwestern 
State College Natatorium Thursday 
at 7 p.m., according to Miss Joyce 
Hillard, instructor of health and 
physical education. 

Rules for entry are as follows: 
Any male student may enter. 
There will be one meter and three 
meter competition. In each divi- 
sion, ten dives will be performd. 
Five basic dives, one from each 
group are required. Five optional 
dives are then performed, one 
from each group, with no dive be- 
ing repeated from the first five. 
Entries should sign up at the Nat- 
atorium' with Miss Hillard by 
Wednesday , Dec. 18. 

Trophies will be provided by 
Jack Fisher Sporting Goods. 



James Hardin Leads Attack To Give 
Demons First Victory Of Season 



30 PEM Members 
Attend Convention 

Approximately 30 members of 
the women's Physical Education 
Majors Club at Northwestern State 
College recently attended the Lou- 
isiana Association for Health, Phy- 
sical Education and Recreation con- 
vention held at Glen Oaks Senior 
High School in Baton Rouge. 

The main speaker for the meet- 
ing was Dr. Jackson M. Anderson, 
assistant executive secretary and 
consultant in recreation and out-; 
door education for the American 
Association for Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation in Wash- 
ington. His topic was "Trends and 
Developments in Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation." 

Elected last year for president 
elect was Miss Joyce Hillard, a 
member of the NSC faculty. Miss 
Hillard will serve as president for 
the association for the coming 
year. 

The women's PEM Club is also 
in the process of making plans 
for their annual Christmas ban- 
quet to be held at the Broadmoor 
Restaurant Monday at 6 p.m. 
Theme for the banquet is "Bells of 
Joy, Star of Hope." 



Northwestern State's Demons 
used a well-balanced attack led by 
James Hardin's 16 points and 10 
rebounds and broke into the win 
column for the first time in the 
young basketball season with a 
96-73 romp past Nicholl's State 
College Saturday night. Northwest- 
ern dropped its first three games. 

NSC broke open a tight battle 
with 6:12 remaining in the first 
half, and was never headed. For 
a three minute stretch, the De- 
mons canned 11 points while the 
visitors managed only two. From 
that point NSC moved to a 49-35 
halftime lead. 

In addition to Hardin's produc- 
tion, Northwestern got 14 points 
from sophomore Kenny Arthur, 13 
from all-Gulf States Conference 
guard Tommy Mathis, and 12 from 



the Demonettes for a fine perform- 
ance Tuesday night. 



With GSC football selections go- 
ing the way they are, Coach Clay- 
ton should have made "GSC 
Coach of the Year" again. 



big 6'-6" center Raymond Arthur. 

Eight Counters 

Billy Ray, Sam Watts, and David 
Clark each chipped in with eight 
counters to round out a fine effort. 
NSC out-rebounded Nicholls by 48- 
35. 

Nicholls' best offensive effort 
came from Gene Simmons, who 
connected for 28 points. The only 
other Colonel in double figures was 
James Pilgreen with 10. 

Both teams hit 63 per cent from 
the free throw line, but NSC tossed 
in 51 per cent from the field, with 
Nicholls hitting 43 per cent. 

The Demons are averaging 81 
points per outing, but their de- 
fense has been weak thus far. If 
NSC can keep opponents' scores 
at a reasonable number, this may 
well develop into a highly success- 
ful campaign. 





Three NORTHWESTERN STATE College players have 
been named to the All-Gulf States Conference Coach's 
Team. They are Roy Gentry, Al Moreau and Glenn 
Talbert. 

Gentry, Moreau, Talbert, All Named 
To 1963 Coach's All Conference Team 



Roy Gentry, Al Moreau, and 
Glenn Talbert represent the North- 
western State College Demons on 
the 1963 All-Gulf States Confer- 
ence coaches team, with Sammy 
Joe Odom named to the second 
squad. 

First team selections were Ro- 
bert Young, McNeese, and Roy 
Gentry, NSC, ends. Tackles, Hor- 
ace Harrington, McNeese, and Max- 
ie Williams, SLC. Guards, Richard 
Enis, La. Tech., and Al Moreau, 
NSC. Center, John Williamson, 
Tech. Billy Laird, Tech., and Tom- 
my Thompson, McNeese. tied for 



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quarterback. Halfbacks are Glenn 
Talbert, NSC, and Charles Anan- 
tasio, McNeese. Darrell Lester, 
McNeese, was named as fullback. 

Named to the second team were: 
Ends, Sherry Brannan, SLC, and 
Jim McNutt, USL. Tackles, Paul 
Fuehrer, USL, and Robert Malone, 
La. Tech Guards, Wally Martin, La. 
Tech., and Errol Eschete, McNeese. 
Center, Sammy Joe Odom, NSC. 
No selection for quarterback. Half- 
backs Corky Corkern, La. Tech., 
and Lonny Price, USL. Fullback is 
Gerald McDowell of La. Tech. 



Demons Will Play 
Baptists Monday 

Coach Huey Cranford's North- 
western State College Demons will 
hit the hardwood in earnest next 
week as they face East Texas Bap- 
tist College and Stephen F. Austin 
in three games, two of which will 
be at home. 

Tomorrow the roundballers trav- 
el to Marshall to play the Baptists 
who defeated the Demons twice 
last year 54-53 and 87-72. ETBC 
will rely heavily on sophmore Joe 
Moore who scored 24 points 
against Centenary hitting 11 of 14 
field goal attempts for a blistering 
78 per-cent average. 

After the Texans from Marshall 
the team returns home on Monday 
to do battle with the Texans of 
Nacadoches. Stephen F. Austin 
dumped the Demons in Texas 
last week 84-71. SFA also holds 
victories over Nicholls State 82-70, 
and McNeese (defending GSC 
champ)) 52-48. 



Cross Country Meet 
Won By Indians 

Northwestern State College, de- 
fending Gulf States Conference 
Cross Country champ, was upset 
by the Indians of Northeast State 
College last week in a GSC meet 
held in Hammond. 

For th« third straight year, 
Malcon Robinson of University of 
Southwestern Louisiana via Eng- 
land, won the meet. He was fol- 
lowed by Ray Hale of NSC, Bill 
Smith, NE; Shirly Little, South- 
eastern Louisiana State College 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Gymnastics Show Features Acts 
Of Strength, Rhythmn, Balance, Skill 



by Pat McMeel 
Sauce Sports Writer 

With John Edgar, KNOC an- 
nouncer, handling the master of 
ceremonies spot, the 1963 edition 
of the annual Northwestern State 
College Gmnastics Show was stag- 
ed before students, faculty, and 
citizens of Natchitoches Tuesday 
in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Fourteen acts, ranging from jun- 
ior high school to a father and 
son act kept the crowd of over 
500 people well entertained with 
feats of strength, coordination, 
rythmn, balance and skill. 
Popular Acts 

Two of the more popular acts 
were the father and son balancing 
act by Frederick Martinez and son. 
The boy, about five years old, 
showed remarkable balance and 
agility as his father lifted him time 
and time again over his head, and 
put him through a series of flips 
and swings. The handbalancing 
quartet of Wade Miller, O'Neal Col- 
lier, Ben Pratt and William Pear- 
son amazed the audience with their 




WORMS SUCH AS THE one pic- 
tured here, along with other ob- 
jects such as hair, fingernails, and 
flys have recently been found in 
abundance in St. Denis dining 
hall. (Current Sauce photo) 



Hootenanny Set 
During Holidays 

Northwestern State College folk 
singers will present a Hootenanny 
over KTAL-radio (98.1 on the dial) 
at 2 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 29. 

The Shreveport station on North 
Market Street will present the re- 
corded music over the Christmas 
holidays, after the program is 
taped Dec. 15. Students are invited 
to attend the taping session at 4 
p.m., Dec. 15, acting as audience, 
at the radio station. Refreshments 
will be served, according to Mrs. 
Genie Quinn, assistant to the Dean 
of Women. 

Gordon Flood, assistant profes- 
sor of music at NSC and acting di- 
rector of the hootenanny group, 
along with Sonny Hargrove, stu- 
dent body president and emcee for 
the program, will accompany the 
singers. 

Participating will be singers 
Harry Wayne Meachum, Betty Lou 
Moore, Sonya Fox, Sharon Byrd 
and the Four Tels, a quartet con- 
sisting of Lee Jennings, James 
Sprayberry, Lynn Huey and Cou- 
shatta high school student, Terry 
McPhearson. 



Legal Problems 
Of Wives Outlined 

In an address to the Home Man- 
agement 302 class Wednesday, Ro- 
maine Russell, attorney from Ba- 
ton Rouge, pointed out some of the 
legal problems encountered fre- 
quently by married women. 

Russell's talk, "Wills, Estates 
and Community property," was 
primarily concerned with the 
rights and obligations of a woman 
after the husbands death or fol- 
lowing separation. He said the 
Louisiana laws on these matters 
were drawn from the old French 
laws and are more protective to 
women than those of any other 
state. 



human pyramid of handstands and 
general gymnastic ability. 

The Demonettes under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Peggy Martin, en- 
tertained the audience with preci- 
sion dancing. In the first number 
the girls portrayed Indian maidens 
dancing with feathered hoops. Ma- 
rian the Librarian came next ac- 
companied by numerous wolf 
whistles from the spectators as 
they viewed the purple clad libra- 
rians Benjy Brock, Jackie DeVar- 
gas, Kay Myles and Sherri Fisch- 
er. 

Four Events 

Among the events presented, 
were four used in Olympic compe- 
tition — the parallel bars, horizontal 
bar, side horse and free exercise. 
Free exercise is perhaps the most 
difficult in that a gymnast must 
demonstrate gracefulness as well 
as balance, strength, and coordina- 
tion without the use of any prop. 

Miss Marjorie Regions demon- 
strated, in Lady of the Baton, her 
fine form in twirling the baton. 
Earlier this year she thrilled thou- 
sands of football fans by twirling 
two flaming batons in a half-time 
ceremony. 

The show was an entertaining 
one as the audience continually 
broke in with applause as acts 
were going on. Coach John Mar- 
cinko's crew will begin work for 
their competitive program immedi- 
ately after the Christmas holidays. 




Page 5 



Council Is Feted 
By Miss Robertson 

Miss Mary Robertson, faculty 
sponsor, feated the executive coun- 
cil of the Euthenics Club with a 
buffet supper Thursday evening, 
Dec. 5, at her home. Festive Christ- 
mas decorations adorned the house. 
Following the delicious meal, the 
council presented Miss Robertson 
with a Christmas gift. 

A short council meeting ensued 
at which the final plans were dis- 
cussed concerning the club Christ- 
mas party to be held Thursday 
evening, Dec. 19, at 6 p.m. in 
the living room of the Home Eco- 
nomics department. 

Attending the supper were Jean 
Walker, president; Irby McCan, 
first vice-president; Carole Mc- 
Neely, second vice-president; Mary 
Ann Jones, secretary; Betty Sue 
DeWitt, publicity chairman; Patsy 
Slay, Sandra Methvin, and Mary 
Blackman, committee chairman; 
and Charlotte McCalla, State 
LHEA President. 



Three From NSC 
On "Picayune" Team 

John Wayne Odom, Roy Gentry 
and Glenn Talbert were picked by 
the New Orleans "Times Picayune" 
to their All-GSC first team last 
week. 

This makes it two years in a row 



ROSS DIMAGGIO and Mrs. John S. Kyser reminisce the 
undergraduate days when he was a music and English 
major at Northwestern State College in 1928. Dimaggio 
recently returned for a visit with family and friends. 

DiMaggio Visits 
With Mrs. Kyser 

A recent visitor to his home and 
to Mrs. John S. Kyser was Ross 
DiMaggio, music co-ordinator, com- 
poser, research musician and vio- 
linist. 

DiMaggio, a former Natchitoches 
resident, is known for his work 
with music co-ordination for Co- 
lumbia Pictures and a number of 
television programs. 

A graduate of NSC, DiMaggio 
has a degree in music-English. He 
spent 23 years in Hollywood with 
his work and is well known for 
Columbia Pictures' releases of 
"Song Without End" and "The Vic- 
tors" and the "Cardinal". DiMaggio 
has worked with a host of out- 
standing composers and orchestra 
conductors. 



Annual Potpourri 
Ball Set Saturday 

The presentation of Miss Pot- 
pourri and her court will be the 
highlight of the annual Potpurri 
Ball tomorrow at 8 p.m. The Ball 
will be held in the Student Center 
ball room on the Northwestern 
State College campus. 

Miss Potpourri, as in the past, 
will be an outstanding member of 
the staff, and as usual, she will be 
an outstanding staffer on this years 
annual. She and the court will be 
presented mid-way during the all- 
college dance by President John 
S. Keyser. 

Music for the formal or semi- 
formal affair will be provided by 
the "Impacts." There will be no 
admission charge. 



that John Wayne Odom, 270 pound 
tackle, and Glenn Talbert, half- 
back, have appeared on a Louisi- 
ana All-GSC checklist. 



Skating Rink 

Grand Ecore Road Just Out of City 



-OPEN- 

Mon. — Thur. 6:30 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. 
Fri. — Sat. Two Sessions 
7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m-.ll:00 p.m. 

Admission 50c and 75c 



Katering To N S C 
Church Parties and Organizations 



Phone 6784 



Managed By 
William D. Pelt 



Plans For Party 
Made By Groups 

Officers of Nu Sigma Chi and 
Phi Eta Sigma, Freshman honor 
fraternities, met Thursday, Dec. 
5, to discuss plans for a Christmas 
party to become an annual tradi- 
tion of the two organizations. The 
group decided to meet at Louisiana 
Hall Wednesday at 6:45 p.m. where 
they will begin a Christmas Carol- 
ing tour of Natchitoches. The 
group will afterwards return to 
the Demon Den for refreshments 
and a party. 

Nu Sigma Chi also had pictures 
taken Thursday for the Potpourri. 



Carol Singing 
Will Be Tuesday 

Northwestern's Panhellenic 
Council and Interfraternity Coun- 
cil will present an all Greek Christ- 
mas Carol singing Tuesday beginn- 
ing at 8 p.m. Members from the 
different sororities and fraterni- 
ties will meet in the drawing room 
of Varnado Hall and will display 
their vocal talents by singing 
Christmas carols at each dorm on 
campus and the President's cot- 
tage. 

Following the caroling, the group 
will return to Caddo Hall, where 
a Christmas party has been plann- 
ed. 

All Greeks are reminded to 
bring a candle and the freshman 
girls have been given late permis- 
sion for this occasion. Girls may 
wear slacks. 

The Panhellenic project this 
Christmas will be the donation of 
$15 to the Welfare Department for 
making up a basket of food for a 
needy family. 



Students Receive 
Telephone Memo 

Recently students received a 
memorandum concerning long dis- 
tance telephone calls made on 
campus. The memo asks that stu- 
dents either make telephone calls 
from a regular pay telephone or 
call collect, only with the insur- 
ance that the receiver of the call 
accepts it. 

Disciplinary action will be taken 
on persons who disobey these rules- 




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phone 2461 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1963 




The food looks 
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Freeman, 



Jingle Bells, Jingle Bells— Be- 
ware! ! the Greeks will walk the 
streets of Northwestern Tuesday 
night. It sure is going to be fun 
when all Greeks on campus com- 
bine their musical talents for a 
Greek Christmas Carole Singing. 
A mapped route has been planned, 
giving the Greeks time to serenade 
all the Campus. 

I wonder who will be named the 
Phi Kappa Phi "Rose" at the fes- 
tive "Rose Ball" to be held Fri- 
day. 

Say, the TKE's are sure on the 
ball. I see they have the north 
wall of their house almost com- 
plete. It won't be long before all 
Grreks will have made the final 
touches on their houses on the 
Greek Row. 



Alpha Sigma Alpha 

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your auto that you can't seem to 
see your reflection, what you need 



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ALGENE Sweaters and 
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CAROL ROGERS Dresses 
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FOR HIM: 

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LEE RIDER Jeans 

E&W Sports Shirts 

CITY CLUB and WESBORO 

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CAL CRAFT Jackets 
BVD Underwear 



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Remember you can pay 
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is the best car wash job in town. 
This excellent and careful wash 
job can be had Saturday from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. at Carroll's Conoco 
service station on Second St.. All 
the work will be done by Alpha 
Sig pledges. 



Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta worked diligently Sat- 
urday at their booth on the river 
front. Stuffed animals, fancy can- 
dles, as well as food were sold by 
the girls. Special thanks to 
Shelly Bennett, Delta Zeta "Man 
of the Year" for his efforts in 
making the project a hugh suc- 
cess. 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

Sigma Tau established a most 
unusual and interesting booth at 
the Christmas f e s t i v a 1 — a car 
smash! The pledges were very suc- 
cessful with the project and hope 
everyone enjoyed taking a swing 
at the cars. 

After the fireworks, members, 
pledges, guest from other greeks 
on campus, and many alumni 
attended the Sigma Tau Gamma 
"Rip Snorter." Alumni and mem- 
bers from every chapter in the 
state attended. 

The fraternity enjoyed the Delta 
Zeta-Sigma Tau coke party held 
on Dec. 8. The party was held in 
Sigma Tau's frat room and was 
attended by more than 85 mem- 
bers and pledges of the sorority 
and fraternity. 



Marriages 

Yarbrough-Odom 

Of much interest to Northwest- 
ern students was the lovely wed- 
ding of Miss Cheryl Yarborough 
of Mansfield to Mr. Sammy Joe 
Odom of Minden. They were uni- 
ted in the bond matrimony during 
the Thanksgiving holidays. 

The new bride, a junior elemen- 
tary education major, served on 
the 1963 Homecoming court. Mr. 
Odom is a senior agriculture ma- 
jor. 



Christmas decorations aplenty 
at the campus laundry. Looks real 
pretty too. Main entrance to col- 
lege also being made prettier for 
Christmas. 



Engagements 

Lowderback-Weeks 

The engagements and forthcom- 
ing marriage of Miss Patricia Ann 
Lowderback to Mr. James Larry 
Weeks both of Shreveport is an- 
nounced by her parents. The wedd- 
ing is to be solumize January 25, 
in the Queesbough Baptist Church 
in Shrevesport. 

Miss Lowderback, a senior busi- 
ness education major, is the former 
Miss Holiday in Dixie, she is also 
a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
sorority and was on the Lady of 
the Bracelet Court in her fresh- 
man year. Mr. Weeks, a senior zoo- 
logy major, is a member of Beta 
Beta Beta honorary fraternity. 
Both Miss Lowderback and Mr. 
Weeks will be graduated in Jan- 
uary. 



Boudreaux-Sheff ield 

Miss Joan Marie Boudreaux, 
freshman pre-law major of Zwolle, 
and Mr. Jimmy H. Sheffield of 
Cardele, Ga. will exchange mar- 
riage vows on Dec. 20, at the St. 
Joseph Catholic Church in Zwolle 
at 7:30 in the evening. 



St. Dizer-Cobb 

Mr. and Mrs. David J. St. Dizer, 
Sr. formerly of Lake Charles, an- 
nounce the recent marriage of 
their daughter, Catherine Arena, 
to Mr. Odis Donald Cobb, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Odis Cob of Mans- 
field. Both are former students of 
Northwestern. The couple is liv- 




MEMBERS OF SIGMA KAPPA sorority presented Natchi- 
toches Nursing Home with a Thanksgiving centerpiece re- 
cently. This was done as part of Sigma Kappa's gerontol- 
ogy program here. Shown left to right are Miss Evie Brum- 
ley, member of the home; Linda Daugherty, Sigma Kappa 
pledge president; Janice Freeman, gerontology chairman; 
Linda Karmel; Mr. Jessie Gray, member of the home; Su- 
zette Cloutier, and Janet Sauve, president of Sigma Kappa. 
(Photo by Lamar Bates) 




MISS REBECCA (BECKY) AL- 
PHIN, junior upper elementary 
major from Bogalusa is coed of 
the week. Miss Alphin is a member 
of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority and 
the Westminister Fellowship. She 
has served on Northwestern's Ju- 
diciary Board and as a dormitory 
assistant. Becky takes pride in her 
work especially with the Associ- 
ated Women Students' organiza- 
tion. This year she is serving as 
an officer of AWS and is also a 
member of Northwestern's Purple 
Jackets. 



Graduate Elected 
To State Office 

A graduate of Northwestern State 
College won a smashing first pri- 
mary victory to a state office in 
Saturday's Democratic Primary. 

He is William J. (Bill) Dodd who 
was elected Superintendent of Edu- 
cation over five opponents. Dodd 
who was graduated in 1934, is a 
former sports editor of the 
"Sauce" and editor of the "Pot- 
pourri." 

The mock election sponsored 
by the "Sauce" last Nov. 21 was 
indicative of at least one thing — it 
showed how voting for governor 
in Natchitoches Parish was going 
to go. Shelby Jackson carried the 
Northwestern polls and carried 
the Parish in Saturday's primary. 



ing in Mansfield where Mr. Cobb 
is employed. 



Guidry-Richie 

The betrothal of Miss Marilyn 
(Susie) Guidry to Mr. William 
Richie of Lockport is announced 
by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Guidry of Raceland. 

Miss Guidry, a senior home eco- 
nomics major, is a member of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorori- 
ty, the Purple Jackets, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Kappa Delta Pi and Nu Sigma 
Chi. She has served on the Judic- 
iary Board and is presently serv- 
ing her sorority as president. Mr. 
Richie is presently employed with 
his father, but has attended North- 
western. He is presently Sigma 
Sigma Sigma "Man of the Year." 

A summer wedding is being 
planned by the young couple. 



SANDEFUR JEWELERS 



Beautiful selection of charms and charm bracelets 
Identification bracelets, Billfolds, Watches, Rings 

Jewelry for any occasion 



SANDEFUR JEWELERS 

117 St. Denis 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1963 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




DWAYNE GILBERT, assistant professor of industrial edu- 
cation, and Harry Murphy, demonstrate the new Work 
Rite Series 3000 wood welder recently installed in the 
Industrial Education Department at Northwestern State 
College. The welder is used to quick-cure glue joints in 
the fabrication of wood by separating the molecules in 
the glue and setting them in motion to create heat which 
sets the glue. (Photo by Lamar Bates) 



Essay Contest 
Open To Students 

Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society re- 
cently announced a contest for col- 
lege students in the state to en- 
courage serious writings of his- 
torilcal importance. The award will 
be $100 for the essay judged to be 
the best entry, unless there is no 
essay worthy of an award. 

Only registered undergraduate 
students of Louisiana colleges may 
enter. The essays should include 
original material concerning the 
northwest part of the state during 
the period preceding the Civil 
War. Essays must not exceed 1,500 
words, and must be received by 
Miss Katherine Bridges, chairman 
of the committee, by next March 
15. Publication of the winning es 
say will be considered by "LOUI- 
SIANA STUDIES authors. 

Other qualifications for the es 
says include double spacing of the 
entire content. Footnotes must be 
double spaced and included on a 
separate sheet of paper at the end 
of the essay. 



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by Lola Ross 
Sauce Staff Writer 



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